How to stop the spread of the purple diamond virus

The purple diamond is a fungal disease, but it has never been found in humans.

Now scientists are on the hunt for it.

The purple diamond fungus is a common fungus that thrives in soils.

It can spread to humans by ingesting soil and drinking water contaminated by soil and water.

It causes infections and death.

The fungus was first found in California in the 1970s.

It’s now found throughout the United States, but scientists have not identified a specific source of infection.

Now, they’re on the trail of purple diamonds, the most popular of which are found in Pennsylvania, Tennessee and Arkansas.

The researchers are searching for purple diamonds in Pennsylvania.

So far, they’ve identified a large number of purple diamond mines, which is unusual for a fungus that spreads by consuming soil.

“They’ve never been seen in soil, and they’ve never even been identified in Pennsylvania,” said Dr. Jeffrey T. Jones, who directs the National Center for Emerging Viruses and Infectious Diseases at the National Institutes of Health.

“The only reason we have these purple diamonds is because they’re very easy to harvest, which means they’re easier to find.”

The researchers also found a purple diamond mine in Tennessee, which makes it possible to identify it as a source.

“These purple diamonds are extremely rare and are very hard to find,” Jones said.

“We have to find them.”

The purple diamonds have been known to infect people for years, but only a few have ever been found.

That’s because the fungus has adapted to survive in a wide variety of soil.

In fact, they were once thought to be resistant to a new fungus that attacks soil.

The Purple Diamond Disease is not the only reason researchers are looking for purple diamond miners.

The fungus has also been found to be found in other crops, like tomatoes, which can be contaminated by the soil.

But the purple diamonds aren’t the only valuable crops that have been infected by the fungus.

The United States has more than 1,500 mines and a billion pounds of agricultural products, and farmers have been working to control the fungus and its spread.

The purple diamonds and tomato plants are the top crops.

So far, no farmers have contracted the purple Diamond Disease.

The Pennsylvania purple diamond miner who was the first to report finding purple diamonds was a farmer who was looking to protect his tomatoes.

He said he saw the purple-red plants on a road near his farm.

“I took them to the state’s Department of Agriculture and was told they were susceptible to the disease,” said Robert R. McDaniel, who owns a farm in Pennsylvania and has been collecting purple diamonds for 30 years.

The USDA is currently looking into how to control and eradicate the fungus in the United, which will include planting purple diamond crops.

“This is not a threat to agriculture or the health of humans,” Jones added.

The first cases were found in Kentucky in 1998, and a second case was found in Ohio in 2005.

The Kentucky case led to the planting of more than 20,000 acres of purple crops.

In the Ohio case, the farmers said that when they saw the plants, they immediately began to investigate the fungus, but they were unable to identify the source.

The Ohio State University Extension Extension in Cincinnati is also looking into the possible sources of infection for the purple dashes.

“There is an emerging threat of purple dashing, but there is also an emerging potential source for it,” said Julie A. Kuehn, an extension associate.