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Thomasville, NC, United States – A family with four toddlers has taken a vacation from the family home in the town of Thomasville. 

The family is from Georgia and had come to the United States on a student visa to study medicine at the University of Georgia.

They were allowed to stay in the US for the summer and were scheduled to return to Georgia on September 17.

But on September 20, they were told they could not return home because of the coronavirus outbreak.

“The family was not notified about the coronacovirus,” said Dr. John Fagan, a public health epidemiologist with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta.

The family decided to travel on September 22 to see the family doctor, who said that he had no information about the trip.

After seeing the doctor, the family learned they had to return home that evening.

When the family returned home on September 25, the CDC confirmed that the patient’s symptoms had worsened and he was not expected to survive.

So they went to a local emergency room and were referred to Dr. James McBride, a gastroenterologist in Georgia who specializes in gastroenteritis.

McBride and the family were given antibiotics and given fluids to help reduce their symptoms.

Then on September 28, the Mayo Clinic confirmed that they had a positive case of COVID-19 and that they needed to be treated with antibiotics and fluids.

On September 30, they received a letter from the Mayo clinic informing them that they were no longer able to return because of COVIS-19.

Because the family is a medical team, they did not immediately report the situation to their doctor, but the doctor did ask them to keep it quiet. 

On October 3, the parents received a call from their doctor stating that they did have a COVID infection and they needed more antibiotics.

But because they were staying with their family physician, the doctor had no way of knowing about it. 

Dr. McBride said he and his team did not feel comfortable making any additional decisions about the patient, who they felt would not have wanted to return.

“The physician said to me, ‘Don’t worry, we will be fine.

You are going to get over it,'” McBride told ABC News.

“The family felt like the physician was being overly sensitive, but they had no choice.

They needed to take it on the chin.

They said we are going home with our family and we will make the right decision.”

Dr. James Fagan is a public-health epidemiologist who works with the Mayo team.

He says that it is critical that doctors be prepared to deal with situations like this and have resources in place to make sure their patients are cared for. 

“It is important that we do our part to make this a more hospitable environment for our patients,” he said.

“We do have resources to help patients, and we are working with the hospitals, the doctors, the nurses, the other health care workers to make that happen.”

The CDC said that the outbreak of the virus is affecting about 7,000 people a day.