Lysol is now available for purchase at most supermarkets.
Bathroom cleaner Lysol has tested positive for the bacterium, which is linked to a rise in the number of new cases of Lyme disease.
The drug was first discovered in Germany in 2011 and is made from a type of bacteria called Escherichia coli, which also produces a drug called trimethoprim-sulfamethoxazole.
The bacteria have been found to cause infections in people with other conditions, such as arthritis, Parkinson’s disease, rheumatoid arthritis and some cancers.
In a statement, the company said it is testing for a new strain of the bacteria that can cause the symptoms that people with Lyme disease experience, as well as a possible link to other conditions.
Lysol is not a vaccine and it is not yet clear if it can be used to treat patients who do not have Lyme disease, but the drug can be administered in a pill form.
Lysols ability to help control the bacteria is the first to be tested.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, more than 400 people in the US have contracted the disease.
People with other health conditions are more likely to develop Lyme disease if they are in close contact with an infected person.
The CDC says that most cases of the disease in the U.S. occur in older adults, people who live in densely populated areas, and people who have never had Lyme disease before.
The U.K. has been experiencing a rise of cases of tick-borne Lyme disease over the last two years.
New Zealand has also seen an increase in the numbers of cases.
There are no vaccine or other treatments for Lyme, which can cause a severe illness in people who are not able to control it themselves.
However, many people have reported symptoms, including fever, rash and muscle pain.
Lyme disease can be life-threatening and can cause arthritis and chronic pain.
The CDC is urging people to stay home and stay home from activities for six weeks after becoming infected.
If you or someone you know has been exposed to this bacteria, you can contact your local health department or call the National Health Service’s National Tick Control Hotline at 1-800-227-4837.