Mobile phones have made our lives easier.

But they also have contributed to an epidemic of smartphone sickness.

It’s a new and disturbing trend.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) says the virus has killed 1.6 million people worldwide and that the virus is spreading at a rate of more than 30 percent a day.

The CDC also says that in 2016, there were over 1,500 confirmed cases of the virus in the United States, up from over 600 in 2015.

It’s easy to feel bad about mobile phones.

The industry has had a tough time since Apple’s iPhone came out in 2007, and Google has been plagued by a similar outbreak.

But while mobile phones have been a mainstay in our lives for years, they’ve been increasingly becoming a part of the landscape.

That’s what makes the situation so frightening.

The CDC reports that by 2020, more than two million new cases of coronavirus will be diagnosed in the U.S., up from roughly 2 million in 2015, and that more than one in three U.K. adults have a mobile phone.

We are entering an age when we need phones, but the fact that we can no longer use them is putting a dent in our health.

The virus can’t kill people, but it’s not going to disappear.

And yet, the mobile phones are making us sick.

The new research shows that people are infected when they touch a mobile device that is not the phone itself.

That may be one reason why the CDC estimates that nearly one in six people infected with the virus have mobile phones or are using them at home.

The majority of cases are found in rural areas, but that is changing.

In the U-M study, researchers tracked over 1.1 million people who had used a mobile communication device, such as a smartphone, in the past month.

They found that nearly half of the cases were found in the Midwest and South, with the biggest jump in cases in the West.

The authors of the CDC report note that this type of data may not be accurate because the phones are not always available in the community.

But in an ideal world, we would have a nationwide database to track this type, said lead researcher Daniela Marques, a research scientist in the Department of Public Health and Environmental Sciences.

And the data could be a powerful tool for public health efforts to prevent transmission.

The CDC says the average age of people infected by the virus was 21.

That number has risen to 22.8 in the last two months, which is roughly four years younger than the average adult.

But the new CDC study also found that the average person infected with this virus was 45.9 years old.

It may not seem like a lot, but we are living in an age where we need to make sure that we’re doing everything we can to limit the spread of the disease.

If we want to avoid this epidemic of disease, we need a better way to use phones.