The Ebola scare has become so pervasive that a new study has found that Americans are not nearly as terrified of a virus as they used to be.
The study, which was conducted by the Public Health Research Institute at the University of Washington, found that the public is just as likely to see the spread of the disease as they are to see a pandemic.
The findings, published online today by the journal Science, also show that the country has not seen a significant increase in people’s anxiety about Ebola, the Public Policy Institute of California found.
According to the study, published in the American Journal of Public Health, Americans are just as anxious as before the Ebola pandemic about the spread and spread of Ebola in the U.S.
The survey was conducted from January to April 2016, and the researchers asked respondents questions about their feelings about Ebola.
The answers were then weighted by their response to the same question.
The researchers said they found that respondents who answered “a lot” or “a little” to the question about Ebola had a significantly higher anxiety level.
The results show that while the public was more worried about Ebola in 2015, the number of Americans who said they were “not very concerned” or not “at all” about the virus was significantly higher in 2016.
The new study, conducted by researchers from the Public Welfare Institute of San Francisco, is the first to find that Americans’ anxiety about the pandemic is largely driven by the fact that they see Ebola as a threat.
The study also found that people who were not afraid of Ebola were significantly less likely to say that they were worried about the Ebola threat in the future.
The Public Policy institute of California concluded that Americans have become “more fearful about Ebola as Ebola has spread,” because they are worried that Ebola is going to spread to other countries.
According the researchers, this could lead to a public that has become more skeptical about Ebola’s ability to spread.
The report comes as the U, U.K. and other countries are attempting to fight the virus.
In addition to U.N. Secretary-General Antonio Guterres, several countries are also trying to curb the spread, including the U of W. and the U S.
As of the report, Americans continue to have high levels of anxiety about what the virus could mean for their country, including anxiety about contracting the virus themselves.
In the U., anxiety about pandemic spreads has spiked.
In 2015, according to a survey conducted by Pew Research, only 43% of Americans said they would be worried if Ebola infected others.
In 2016, the same poll found that 41% of respondents would be more worried if the virus spread to them.
According as the report notes, Americans’ level of worry about Ebola was higher in 2015 than it was in 2014.
That’s because, in 2015 there was an Ebola outbreak that was spreading across much of the U and U. K. While there have been outbreaks in the two countries, they have been contained to limited extent.
In contrast, this year, Americans in both countries have reported seeing more people infected with Ebola than in previous years.
This may be due to a number of factors, including a surge in people coming into contact with infected patients, the researchers wrote.
“There is no question that public concern about Ebola has increased, particularly among people who have traveled abroad or lived in communities where the virus has been present,” the authors wrote.
“But public concern has not necessarily been sufficient to slow the spread or curb the pandemics that we are seeing.”