Nut-picking can be a disease that strikes people across the country, but the people who are hardest hit are the people of Hickory, North Carolina, a city that is famous for its nut-tasting candies.
For the last 30 years, the nut picking disease has struck a large swath of the region, and it has affected a wide range of people.
It has made people lose their jobs and, at times, their homes, the Associated Press reports.
The disease has killed at least 20 people, and more than 70 have been hospitalized.
There are so many people in the area who have been touched by the disease that they are trying to find a way to contain the spread.
One solution is to take a small number of nut-pickers to a health care facility and get them inoculated against the disease.
The AP reports that Hickory has the highest number of people in North Carolina with the disease in the country.
They say that there are many hospitals in Hickory that have the resources to handle nut-pickers and their sick relatives.
A number of them have been in contact with Hickory residents who have lost their jobs, and a large number of those people have been infected with the virus.
But a new study is trying to change that, and to find the nut pickers who are infected.
The study was led by Dr. Andrew Koss, a professor at the University of Georgia’s College of Medicine.
Koss and his team are trying a different approach.
Instead of treating people with drugs, they are treating people in a hospital with vaccines.
The researchers are looking at the people in Hickys medical care system and trying to determine if there are people who may be able to benefit from the nut vaccine.
They are hoping to have a vaccine ready by March, the AP reports.
Kress told the AP that the study is a proof of concept, and the next step is to figure out if it works and if it’s safe.
The research is being conducted by Drs.
Anthony Burt and Richard W. Davis at the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia.