Nine swimming and swimming bladder disease cases are reported in the United States.
They include one man who swam to the shore to retrieve his swimming bladder, which was broken during a high-speed swim.
A similar incident occurred in Australia.
A case was reported in Mexico.
And in California, a man and a woman who swum to the beach to retrieve their swim bladder were taken to hospital with an infection.
The two were treated and released.
The swim bladder infection is rare, but it does occur in swimmers and there are other infections that can cause swim bladder problems, such as the herpes simplex virus.
“People who swim often in crowded areas are especially vulnerable,” says Dr. Karen Gannon, an infectious disease specialist at UCLA Medical Center.
“They may not know that they are at risk and they can get into swimming pools with others and get hurt.”
The two cases are among the most recent to be reported in North America, which has more than 3,500 people infected with swim bladder diseases, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
There were 1,521,000 swim bladder infections in the U.S. in 2016, and an estimated 8,500 new cases were reported in 2017.
The latest report from the CDC points to a resurgence in infections among U. S. teens.
“We know that swimming is important to young people, but there are a lot of misconceptions about swim bladder and swim health,” says Mark Zukerman, a spokesman for the CDC.
“The numbers are higher now than in the past, but they are still higher than they have been in decades.”
A swimming pool can be a very safe place to swim.
Most swimming pools have barriers to protect swimmers, such a pool or fence, or a fence that is built around the pool, but barriers do not have to be constructed in all places.
A pool is a safe place for people to be, and it’s also a safe environment for other people to go.