It’s all about how well trained and powerful you are but the fact that you can control objects doesn’t necessarily mean you can do it effectively. The most effective use of telekinesis is for combat. You can turn an object into a weapon as well as a weapon and use their momentum to make them swing at an enemy or kick him. The best way to do this is to use your telekinesis to pull both the object and object-like object over to you (don’t forget the object-like object still has to go over your feet). Once they get past your feet then they can do some damage, or at least, they could.
The New York State Department of Health is sending investigators to Houston, Texas to investigate a possible case of Zika virus circulating in the region. The New York Health Department has confirmed and issued a travel warning saying that pregnant women are advised to check for Zika in their urine and saliva. They may be infected with the microcephaly-linked virus while traveling as well as during their pregnancy.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) issued a travel warning for all pregnant women and anyone traveling to areas with a significant outbreak to avoid the area.
New York Health Commissioner Dr. Thomas Farley said that they have been alerted of “an ongoing, high-pitched buzzing noise” coming from the area, although he added that no other people have claimed any of their symptoms while in the area.
A separate investigation is also underway regarding the possibility of Zika virus in New York City. Governor Andrew Cuomo released a statement Tuesday telling residents in the city to stay away from the West Nile Virus outbreak because of the mosquito-borne virus, which can cause severe complications of pregnancy including developmental delays, deafness and brain damage. There’s no way to test for Zika, which requires a person to be exposed to a Zika-carrying mosquito.
The Zika virus has been linked to the horrific birth defect microcephaly. A mother can pass the virus on to her child through sexual contact or mother to child contact. There have been no reports of it having been spread in New York City; the city reported just three cases of microcephaly in 2014.
While these are a limited number of cases, they do suggest that New York City is still a hotspot for the virus. Officials said it may be related to increased numbers of Aedes mosquitoes in the area, which have been spreading the virus into the city with alarming frequency. The CDC