Expected flu pandemics are predicted to hit the region as the world’s biggest virus spreads through Asia.

That would mean there would be a greater chance of an influenza pandemic and a more severe pandemic, according to a new study.

A team of researchers led by Dr. Michael R. Pritzker, the director of the Division of Clinical Research and Evaluation at the National Institutes of Health, and Dr. Anthony Fauci, a professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School, published their findings in the journal PLOS Medicine.

They say that while they are not entirely certain of their findings, they think the pandemic could reach its peak during the fall and winter months.

The researchers looked at the influenza pandemic in the United States from 2009 to 2021.

The researchers focused on the influenza A, B and C strains, but the findings could apply to the influenza strains that emerged during the pandemical.

They used data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey from 2009-2021 and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) National Epidemiology Center.

They found that the seasonal peak in influenza A-C was during the winter months, which they define as March-May, and that the pandemaker peaked during June-September.

The pandemic peaked in mid-July, the researchers wrote in their study.

The pandemic peak in the A-B-C strains peaked during October-December, according the researchers.

That’s when the pandems peak in incidence occurred, they wrote.

The flu season began in mid September and ended in mid November.

This means the pandeboms peak in mortality rates could be much higher during that time period, they said.

This study was a meta-analysis, meaning researchers analyzed the results of previous studies.

In a meta, a meta is a collection of papers, so the researchers looked only at studies that were published in peer-reviewed journals.

The study was also based on data from five other studies, which are available on the PLOS website.

The authors said they do not have any evidence that influenza A strains will emerge more often during the influenza season, and they say there is no evidence that the influenza outbreaks will reach their peak during March-April, or that the outbreak season will be longer.