How to get a high score in Wvu medicine

Wvu Medicine’s internal medicine department has found an antidote for the worm that has been found in Wuvu, South Africa.

The worm, called wormwood, is not a major problem in South Africa, but has been causing problems at Wvu’s hospitals in the past.

It is a parasite that can spread easily and has killed patients.

Symptoms of worms that cause a fever include sore throats, sore joints, swollen and tender lymph nodes, a swollen lymph node, swollen lymph vessels, swollen lungs and swelling of the mouth.

Symptom information and treatment for worms can be found on Wvu.com.

It said there is no evidence that wormwood is dangerous to humans.

But Wvu said it is important to avoid eating wormwood.

The university has advised residents to avoid consuming wormwood in the first week of January, as wormwood can cause severe vomiting and diarrhoea, and can cause abdominal pain.

The worms can also cause severe damage to a patient’s liver and kidneys, and liver and kidney damage can be life-threatening, according to Wvu Health.

The disease was found in the hospital and hospital staff are now being tested to make sure they do not have the disease.

Wvu said patients will receive the wormwood vaccine within a week.

The department has launched a campaign to raise awareness and educate the public.

It has also started a public education campaign on social media and has started an online campaign to inform Wvu patients about the vaccine.

Dr Michael McInnes, chief executive of Wvu, said he has seen a significant increase in cases in the last month, but there is not enough information to predict how many worms are circulating in the country.

He said the worm is found in most places in the world, and that it was not always possible to test a patient.

“We have to be vigilant to avoid it coming into the country,” he said.

“The risk is high and there is nothing we can do about it.”

Topics:infectious-diseases-other,medical-research,external-affairs,wuvu-south-africa,health,antibiotic-drugs,south-australiaContact Andrew SmithMore stories from South Africa

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