How to avoid a zombie apocalypse: 1) Stay away from a live-in pet and 2) stay indoors until your pets are well fed

People are dying in the streets as a result of the flu, and it’s time to stop it.

It’s time we take steps to make the flu season safer, and in a way that doesn’t require a quarantine.

It is not a good idea to leave your pet inside a house or apartment for the flu pandemic to hit.

It can lead to a viral infection.

This is especially true if your pet has been infected with the H1N1 virus, which can cause serious brain and respiratory damage.

In addition, pet owners should be aware of the H2N2 pandemic, which has claimed the lives of more than 5,000 people and affected thousands of others in the United States.

The H1Ns are a strain of influenza virus that originated in Asia.

This strain is not known to be circulating in the U.S., and so it is not possible to prevent the pandemic with a blanket quarantine.

The best way to keep your pet safe is to:Stay away from pets and pet-safe toys, such as stuffed animals, stuffed toys, and plush toys.

The U.K. has a pet-friendly policy, and pet owners are encouraged to take their pets to a pet park.

Pets should be vaccinated against the H3N2 strain, which is found in humans and has no direct threat to humans.

Pet owners should also avoid outdoor play areas, especially outdoor pools and swimming pools, as this could potentially lead to infections.

If you are concerned about your pet getting infected, try to get them to go outside in a safe place before leaving.

A pet can carry bacteria, but that is not dangerous.

It is only if your dog gets sick and has a fever that you should quarantine your dog, because dogs can get pneumonia and the flu when they are infected with a strain that has no known impact on humans.

It may be a good strategy to keep pets in their crate for a day or two before you take them outside.

If your pet becomes infected, contact your local animal control agency immediately.

This will allow them to isolate and isolate your pet before you quarantine your pet.

If your pet is a dog, they should be taken to a vet immediately, even if they have been vaccinated against H1n1.

If they are not vaccinated against it, contact an animal control clinic.

The only way to prevent H1 nts outbreak is to limit your pet’s exposure to other people, such a family members and pets that come in contact with them.

You can help protect your pets and prevent infection by:Notifying your local health department about your pets.

Your local emergency medical services department can also help you determine if your pets have a serious disease.

Your local health departments can also contact your pet veterinarian to determine if you need to quarantine your animal, but this is a matter of judgment.

You can also call the U!


Animal Emergency Hotline at 1-800-735-3255.

It will help you get a list of the local emergency contacts, and will help your pet stay in your home.

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