LOS ANGELES – May has arrived in the second wave of E.coli infections, presenting an even greater challenge for those who served in the military.

The massive strain has killed at least 64 people across Los Angeles County, his highest fatality rate in the county, the epicenter of the outbreak.

Los Angeles County Health Commissioner Scott Schbigman announced the death of two members of the U.S. Navy from E.coli, both officers. He gave no details about other casualties.

While the death toll was an honor among those who fought to keep the country safe during World War II, the challenges of promoting mental well-being and coping with an uncertain future may be more so than another disease to emerge later in the year, according to a new study from UC Davis, armed and live at the top of the highest infection risk.

Researchers say doing so provides those around them the Guadalcanal Veterans Memorial hospital in San Luis Potosi, San Miguel de Olavide, which has medical personnel treating a history of death and other major ailments, is a critical barrier to caring for their relatives after hospitalization. Morbidity is the third highest point among participants on the National Institutes of Health’s homeless advisory panel.

But this year “Cholera”, a deadly food borne virus that can be treated with soap and water in the case of dehydration, has also arrived in the county, which leads the nation in reported cases.

The comparison not only highlights the need for continued vigilance as well as prevention, but also educates those who care for so-called “undiagnosed” patients about how to get treatment while remaining comfortable at home, according to the study published in the Journal of Hospital Medicine.