Health officials in the U.S. have found a new way to stop the spread of the common and highly contagious strain of the root-causing disease.
It’s the first time that scientists have been able to use the bacterium, Streptococcus pneumoniae, to control the disease without the use of antibiotics.
The bacteria is a part of a new class of bacteria that has emerged in recent years as a result of antibiotic resistance.
It has emerged after the bacteria was found to be a major contributor to the disease.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) says that in the past few years, it has treated more than 2.6 million people with a new type of antibiotic called cephalosporins, which have the ability to kill the bacteria and its spores.
These antibiotics are usually prescribed to treat people with antibiotic-resistant infections such as tuberculosis.
But the bacteria can also cause serious infections in people who have previously not been treated with antibiotics.
This year, a study published in the Journal of Clinical Microbiology found that cepherosporin-resistant Streptococcaceae bacteria, called S. pneumoniae spp., were becoming increasingly resistant to antibiotics.
S. pneumophila spp.
and S. trachomatis spp, also known as Pseudomonas, were also becoming resistant to cephers.
Researchers say that because cephers are used as a treatment for people with pneumonia, these bacteria are the key to stopping the spread.
But there is still much work to be done, and the CDC is still working to develop a treatment that will effectively kill S. cepha, or even just prevent it from growing.
So far, the agency has not been able a treatment to kill Streptomyces spp.–ABC News article