A skin fungus infection is an illness caused by a fungus that grows in the skin, often as a result of contact with contaminated clothing or the environment.
The fungus is a white, yellow, or black mass that often grows over the entire body, causing blisters and sores.
The skin usually has a thin layer of pus-like material between the pus and the skin that can be removed using soap and water.
The disease usually clears up on its own, but sometimes a person with the fungus will have skin infections that last a long time.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that between 200,000 and 300,000 Americans have skin fungus infections every year.
New York City, where the new season begins, has reported about 50 skin-fungus infections since April 1.
The infection rate among the New York population is the highest in the country.
According to the New Jersey Department of Health, New Jersey’s annual infection rate for the state is 10.4 cases per 100,000 residents, the third highest in America.