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This 2009 photo provided by the Hawaii Department of Health shows a semi-slug on a nickel on Hawaii's Big Island. A rising number of rat lungworm cases in Hawaii could be blamed on a recent influx on Maui of a semi-slug that can carry the disease, according to the state health department. (Marlena Dixo/Hawaii Department of Health via AP)

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This 2009 photo provided by the Hawaii Department of Health shows a semi-slug, left, next to a Cuban slug, right, on Hawaii's Big Island. A rising number of rat lungworm cases in Hawaii could be blamed on a recent influx on Maui of a semi-slug that can carry the disease, according to the state health department. (Marlena Dixon/Hawaii Department of Health via AP)

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FILE - This Dec. 10, 2016, file photo, provided by the North Dakota Department of Health shows an oil spill from the Belle Fourche Pipeline that was discovered Dec. 5, 2016 in Ash Coulee Creek, a tributary of the Little Missouri River, near Belfield, N.D. Authorities say the pipeline spill is now believed to be three times larger than first estimated, and one of the biggest in state history. (Scott Stockdill/North Dakota Department of Health via AP, File)

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FILE - This Dec. 10, 2016, file photo, provided by the North Dakota Department of Health shows an oil spill from the Belle Fourche Pipeline that was discovered Dec. 5, 2016 in Ash Coulee Creek, a tributary of the Little Missouri River, near Belfield, N.D. President Barack Obama's administration has scaled back new safety measures for the sprawling network of fuel pipelines that crisscross the United States after complaints from industry over the potential cost. The administration on Friday, Jan. 13, 2017, finalized new regulations for almost 200,000 miles of pipelines that transport crude oil, gasoline and other hazardous liquids. A proposed requirement for companies to immediately repair problems discovered on their lines was dropped. (Scott Stockdill/North Dakota Department of Health via AP, File)

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This Dec. 10, 2016 photo provided by the North Dakota Department of Health shows an oil spill from the Belle Fourche Pipeline that was discovered Dec. 5 in Ash Coulee Creek, a tributary of the Little Missouri River, near Belfield, N.D. The discovery of the pipeline spill in western North Dakota has drawn heightened attention because of the battle over the Dakota Access oil pipeline being built across the state. (Scott Stockdill/North Dakota Department of Health via AP)

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FILE - In a March 20, 2014 file photo, the Carnival Fantasy is moored at dock in Charleston, S.C.. The South Carolina Ports Authority and the state Department of Health and Environmental Control want to build a $35 million cruise terminal in Charleston. (AP Photos/Bruce Smith, file)

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Books of birth certificates are archived in Ohio Department of Health Vital Statistics building in Columbus. An Ohio law that has kept 32 years of adoption records sealed will sunset Friday, permitting some 400,000 adoptees to ask for their original birth certificates. (Associated Press)

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A bill filed in New York Assembly would permit adult adoptees to obtain original birth records from the state Department of Health. (AP Photo/Alex Sanz)

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D.C. Department of Health Director Dr. Joxel Garcia (Photo courtesy of U.S. Department of Health and Human Services)

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D.C. Department of Health Director Joxel Garcia speaks at a news conference to provide an update on Ebola preparedness in the District of Columbia at the D.C. Department of Health, Washington, D.C., Thursday, October 16, 2014. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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D.C. Department of Health Director Joxel Garcia speaks at a news conference to provide an update on Ebola preparedness in the District of Columbia at the D.C. Department of Health, Washington, D.C., Thursday, October 16, 2014. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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D.C. Department of Health Director Joxel Garcia speaks at a news conference to provide an update on Ebola preparedness in the District of Columbia at the D.C. Department of Health, Washington, D.C., Thursday, October 16, 2014. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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D.C. Department of Health Director Joxel Garcia speaks at a news conference to provide an update on Ebola preparedness in the District of Columbia at the D.C. Department of Health, Washington, D.C., Thursday, October 16, 2014. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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D.C. Department of Health Director Joxel Garcia speaks at a news conference to provide an update on Ebola preparedness in the District of Columbia at the D.C. Department of Health, Washington, D.C., Thursday, October 16, 2014. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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D.C. Department of Health Director Joxel Garcia speaks at a news conference to provide an update on Ebola preparedness in the District of Columbia at the D.C. Department of Health, Washington, D.C., Thursday, October 16, 2014. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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D.C. Department of Health Director Joxel Garcia speaks at a news conference to provide an update on Ebola preparedness in the District of Columbia at the D.C. Department of Health, Washington, D.C., Thursday, October 16, 2014. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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D.C. Department of Health Director Joxel Garcia speaks at a news conference to provide an update on Ebola preparedness in the District of Columbia at the D.C. Department of Health, Washington, D.C., Thursday, October 16, 2014. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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In this Friday, May 23, 2014 photo provided by the Westchester County Department of Health are three young raccoons that were left at the doorstep of the department's office in New Rochelle, N.Y. The health department is asking the person who left the animals to come forward and be tested for rabies, which the raccoons can carry. (AP Photo/Westchester County Department of Health)

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This May 29, 2014 photo taken in Charleston S.C., shows a phone showing a South Carolina Department of Health and Environmental Control website that allows people to enter pictures and information about storm damage and unusually high tides called king tides. The site is designed to enlist the help of the public in helping both assess storm damage and gauging the impacts of sea level rise. (AP Photo/Bruce Smith)

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This May 29, 2014 photo taken in Charleston S.C., shows a computer screen showing a South Carolina Department of Health and Environmental Control website that allows people to enter pictures and information about storm damage and unusually high tides called king tides. The site is designed to enlist the help of the public in helping both assess damage and gauge the impacts of sea level rise. (AP Photo/Bruce Smith)