Travelers who travel with hands infected with MRSA may be at a greater risk of getting infected while they’re still in the country, according to research from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
The research found that travelers who travel in areas with high levels of MRSA were at greater risk for developing MRSA during their trip, and that those who stayed at home for six months were more likely to develop MRSA.
It’s not clear whether the study’s findings have an impact on people who aren’t travelers who are already infected.
But the study does suggest that those with MRSSA may need to take precautions like washing hands before and after using the bathroom, and limiting hand washing in public settings.
The study was published in the Journal of Travel Infection, a publication of the Travel Health Association, a trade group that represents the travel industry.
The study examined the results of a large population-based survey of more than 1,400 U.S. travelers between 2007 and 2010.
The researchers found that nearly 40 percent of the respondents had MRSA when they visited a country where MRSA was common.
That’s about the same percentage as people who had MRSDA when they checked into a hotel or a cruise ship.
The most common infections were MRSA, SIV, and Listeria monocytogenes.
The researchers also found that people who were infected with more than five different strains were at increased risk of developing SIV.
The risk of becoming infected with SIV is highest in travelers who had the most frequent infections, the researchers found.
Travelers with high infection rates also had the highest risk of contracting other STIs, including HIV, and contracting MRSA more frequently.
The CDC did not provide information on the specific numbers of people who developed MRSA while they were traveling with their hands, but the study found that a higher percentage of those who tested positive were from high-risk countries.
The results may help explain why travelers with MRSSSA infection have such a high risk of transmitting other STDs, the CDC said in a statement.