The latest outbreak of the coronavirus in the United States is spreading rapidly through Wisconsin, and health officials say they’re still trying to figure out how it’s affecting the pets of Wisconsin residents.

In Wisconsin, pets can contract the virus from other animals they’ve come in contact with, and some of those animals can spread the virus to their owners.

In the last month alone, the number of infected pets in the state jumped from 2,300 to 10,000, and the numbers have increased by as much as 30 percent each day.

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, more than 80,000 people have been infected in the U.S. with the coronovirus, but the numbers don’t include the nearly 3 million people who are now in quarantine because of the virus.

Wisconsin’s veterinary clinic is the main point of contact for people who have been bitten by a dog, cat, or other pet and has been the site of some of the worst cases.

It was a home for the dogs at the center of the outbreak, said Dr. Julie Johnson, who directs the state’s Department of Veterinary Medicine.

She said there was nothing wrong with the dogs, but it was hard to get an accurate count because of how many were euthanized.

In Wisconsin’s case, Johnson said the hospital was the most likely source of the infection.

The dogs were euthaned because of their contagious nature, she said.

The worst is we don’t know how long it’s going to last.””

It’s something we can’t control, but we can treat the animals.

The worst is we don’t know how long it’s going to last.”

Johnson said she’s not sure how many of the animals that are euthanased are infected.

If you have a pet, you can call the Madison Veterinary Clinic at 414-539-4818 to get in touch with a veterinarian.

If you are an owner of an animal who has been euthanzed, you may want to contact your local animal shelter or animal shelter-owned facility to find out how to make sure your pet is getting the proper care.

The Wisconsin Department of Agriculture, Food and Markets also advises pet owners to keep their pets indoors and take precautions against becoming infected, such as using a mask.

The Centers for Diseases Control and Control have also issued guidance for the public to protect themselves from the virus, including washing hands frequently, getting vaccinated, washing their hands frequently with soap and water, and avoiding the direct contact of people with the virus with dogs and other animals.

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