dallas county health and human services
As temperatures begin to climb and there are more and more signs of summer, Dallas County officials are reminding residents that the West Nile Virus is active and precautions need to be taken.
Four North Texas county health departments are combining their planning and information to combat this year’s West Nile virus season.
Tamiflu, the most widely prescribed drug to treat the flu, is in short supply in North Texas.
A Watauga man has become the 9th person to die from the West Nile Virus in Tarrant County this year.
More than 100 North Texans have been notified they did receive an injection from the medication involved in nationwide meningitis outbreak.
Flu season officially got underway this week and with vaccine supplies plentiful and access easy, where are the crowds? Where is the concern?
This afternoon there are two West Nile Virus-related deaths being reported in North Texas — this time in both Dallas and Tarrant County.
While the calendar inches closer to the end of mosquito season health officials in Dallas County are already working on their West Nile virus plan of attack for next year.
There are now more than a dozen Dallas County residents who have died from West Nile Virus related health issues. Wednesday officials with Dallas County Health and Human Services (DCHHS) confirmed that a 13th person in the area has died.
North Texans are being asked to do their part to rid their yards of mosquito larvae. And to help out, a number of cities are giving residents tools to help fight off the mosquito population