In a country where vaccination rates are falling and a measles outbreak has forced many families to pack up and leave, there are still places where the summer heat and cold can still be a problem.
As part of a summer program for children at an Argentine school, the government has been running a vaccine drive.
The campaign, dubbed “Vacación de la Vaccine,” has focused on families with infants, but has also expanded to children and young adults.
The government is also offering a $500 reward for information leading to an arrest and conviction of those responsible for the case of a pregnant Argentinian woman who was infected with measles while on vacation in Turkey.
A group of volunteers in the country has also been gathering information on people who travel to other countries for the summer.
They are posting video footage on Facebook and Twitter of people who they say have been arrested in connection with the case.
This summer, Argentina’s government is running a campaign aimed at reducing measles cases.
(Ariana Perna/AFP via Getty Images)There’s no doubt that the current outbreak has impacted the lives of many Argentinians.
But while the country is struggling to contain the virus, a new survey from Argentina’s National Institute of Public Health and the country’s health ministry found that only 5.7 percent of the population reported that they had been exposed to the measles.
This is a decrease from a high of 9.6 percent reported in March.
That is a slight decrease from the 10 percent of Argentinans who reported being exposed to measles in March, but still higher than the national average of 2.3 percent.
Despite the decrease, more than 60 percent of those who said they had experienced measles said they were unaware of the vaccine program.
This may be due to the difficulty of getting the vaccine, as many Argentinian residents have to travel from other parts of the country to get the vaccine.
In addition, some Argentinas are worried that they will be forced to return home, while others will be discouraged from traveling to other parts, because of fear of catching measles.
Argentina has been one of the few countries in Latin America to get rid of the importation of measles in order to reduce the number of cases.
Last year, Argentina took the first step toward eradicating measles, by reducing the import rate of imported measles to zero in March and reducing the number to zero by June.
The United States, meanwhile, recently announced a nationwide reduction in measles vaccination rates for children and adolescents from the beginning of next school year.
The change is designed to allow parents to vaccinate their children in accordance with CDC recommendations.
The CDC recommends that parents who are vaccinated in the United States get their child vaccinated before the age of 18.