The first of the Maryland health departments to receive a Zika virus test has tested positive for the virus, and its results will be released Thursday.
The first results for the state come in the next couple of days.
The test, conducted by Maryland Department of Health and Mental Hygiene (DHMH), found that the patient tested positive with a positive for Zika virus on Sept. 21.
The department’s website said the test was taken at the CDC’s Center for Infectious Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) in Atlanta.
“The Department of Public Health is grateful for the prompt and prompt response to this very serious issue.
The results of this testing are being sent to the DHMH for further testing.
As a result, we have no further information to share at this time,” DHMH said in a statement.
The state is still investigating whether there are any other patients who may have been infected and are awaiting results.
It is not clear if any other people have tested positive.
There is no indication the state has received any cases of the virus in Maryland.
It was only in the fall that cases began to appear, and the state’s health department has yet to confirm any new cases.
On Monday, Maryland Governor Larry Hogan said the state is “in the process of preparing for the possibility of more cases in the coming weeks.”
Hogan also said there were no plans to move the Maryland National Guard from its current base in Washington, D.C.
The Maryland Health Department said it will not release the test results until Thursday.
It is not yet clear what is causing the state to get the Zika virus.
The virus was first detected in Brazil in October, but the country has since been able to control the spread of the disease.
The first symptoms of Zika are usually mild.
People with weakened immune systems can be infected.
However, those with immune systems or those who are pregnant or plan to become pregnant may be at greater risk.
Zika is also spreading through the United States through travel to areas with a high risk of infection.
It has also been found in the United Kingdom, South Korea and Canada.