Infants born to mothers who had congenital Zika can suffer a wide range of neurological and developmental complications that will require long-term care. In this February photo, Caio Julio Vasconcelos, who was born with microcephaly, undergoes physical therapy at the Institute for the Blind in Joao Pessoa, Brazil.
Infants born to mothers who had congenital Zika can suffer a wide range of neurological and developmental complications that will require long-term care. In this February photo, Caio Julio Vasconcelos, who was born with microcephaly, undergoes physical therapy at the Institute for the Blind in Joao Pessoa, Brazil. Andre Penner AP
Infants born to mothers who had congenital Zika can suffer a wide range of neurological and developmental complications that will require long-term care. In this February photo, Caio Julio Vasconcelos, who was born with microcephaly, undergoes physical therapy at the Institute for the Blind in Joao Pessoa, Brazil. Andre Penner AP

Zika’s threat may last beyond a baby’s birth; monitoring crucial, study says

September 01, 2016 12:46 PM