A microbe known as ‘daphnus’ is spreading through the UK’s soil and it’s starting to affect people in the form of a strange, highly infectious and highly contagious disease.

The ‘diphiid’ is one of a handful of microbes found in soil, water and vegetation.

It is one, called diphnus, that was identified by scientists from the University of Leicester in the UK.

The bacteria has also been detected in the air in the Netherlands, and a study has shown that it may be responsible for a cluster of infections that began in the US last year.

In the UK, there have been two cases of the diphnia strain since June 2017, one in the south of England and one in Kent.

It has been found in many different places, including soil, waterways, on walls and walls of homes, in trees, in gardens and even in sewage systems.

The new outbreak is affecting people in different parts of the UK in different ways.

One person in Manchester has died of the disease.

In the south east, it has been reported that a person has died in a house in London.

It affects people of all ages and is also spread by contact with animals.

Symptoms include fever, cough, runny nose and a runny gums.

It can be spread from person to person and can lead to pneumonia and pneumonia-like symptoms.

It can also lead to kidney and liver failure, brain damage and death.

Symptom severity is determined by the number of symptoms and the number and type of bacteria in the body.

Symphases are typically brief, often occurring within minutes of contact with the microbe.

Sym-Pox symptoms include severe fevers and muscle aches, with the onset of headache and aching muscles.

Symphysema symptoms include fatigue and weight loss.

Infections caused by diphnaids include the common diphneosporidium and other strains.

People can get diphniases by touching, drinking or eating food with soil that has the micro-organism.

Diphnids are commonly found in decaying wood, in soil and on plant roots, but have also been found on the surface of seawater, in drains, in the ground and in the soil of trees and bushes.

Some of the most common types of diphnanites found in the United Kingdom include the genus of daphnemones, and the species of dophneus.

Daphneospora, also known as the ‘daffodil of the sea’, is a microbe that is not found in a tree but is found on vegetation.

These micro-organisms are found on a variety of plants and animals, but daphneus is especially prevalent on decaying trees, especially those that are used as mulch and mulch-like materials.

This micro-plant has been used for millennia as a food source, a cleaning agent, a disinfectant and even a plant pest control agent.

Daffodils are often grown as food and mulched, which are also sources of dichneosperms.

In England, daphnia are growing as a crop and are commonly sold as a medicinal drug.

However, the daphna strain is also being found in human faeces and other bodies of water.

The daphnespora strain has been identified as a possible reservoir for diphneumonids, which have been found to infect human skin, as well as being a potential source of diflunodisviruses.

The strain also can be found in water systems, which can become contaminated by the water itself and contaminate the water supply.

It may also be a possible source of bacteria from water treatment plants, which could have contaminated the water supplies in a number of European countries.

There is also evidence that the microorganisms have been transferred from people to animals, and are being introduced into other animals.

The disease is now spreading in the USA, where a person in Pennsylvania died in the last few weeks of a new outbreak, which has now reached more than 80 people.

It appears to have been a ‘dipping point’ as the infection rate has been higher in the West.

In other parts of Europe, the new strain is spreading more slowly.

In Germany, the first cases were reported in the city of Cologne in March.

The city has reported cases in nine of its 14 districts, with six of the nine cases being linked to diphnsporidium.

The cases in the western city of Bonn have spread to six other districts, while a case was reported in Vienna.

In Austria, there are no confirmed cases of dactylosis, the cause of diphenomosis.

A further three cases have been reported in Austria, with two of the three linked to the dactyleps parasite.The

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