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AHA, FDA agree on a test for coronavirus

The American Heart Association and the Food and Drug Administration have agreed to begin testing for coronabidiol (COVID-19) in dogs, the first time the two agencies have been in direct contact since the virus was discovered in October.

The two agencies are expected to make the announcement Friday, but they said they have not finalized the tests.

The announcement comes after a lengthy debate between the AHA and the FDA about how to test for COVID-E in dogs.

The AHA has been in charge of testing dogs for coronavia since the agency began testing for the virus in 2009.

The agency has been criticized for the time and expense it has spent testing dogs.

Last month, the FDA sent the AHF to the National Institutes of Health to conduct a coronaviruses COVID coronaviral testing program.

The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services also is testing dogs in its coronavirotic vaccine program.

The CDC and other U.s. agencies are also conducting COVID testing.

The agencies were unable to reach an agreement on testing because of a lawsuit between the two organizations.

The American Heart and Stroke Association (AHSSA) and the American Society for Clinical Pathology (ASCP) were initially at odds over how to measure COVID in dogs after the FDA found that dogs with the virus were not necessarily at higher risk of developing heart disease or death than those with a COVID positive test.

The FDA also had doubts about how the two groups should test for the COVID virus.

“We had some concerns about COVID as well, but I think we were able to work through those issues,” said Dr. Mark S. Mota, a senior medical adviser for the AHSSA and director of its Laboratory for Laboratory Animal Health.

The FDA had been seeking the test results from the AHTSA, but the groups agreed to meet for the first meeting in July, when both sides agreed to conduct tests on dogs.

“The first meeting between the FDA and AHT to really really understand the science behind COVID, and really look at the science and understand how we could use it in clinical medicine, I think was a very productive meeting,” said AHA spokesman Joe McElwee.

“We talked about the need for the testing, and I think that meeting led to the agreement we have now with the FDA.”

The FDA has already approved COVID vaccines for dogs, but only for dogs that were tested for COVD-1 in humans.

The test for CNV-E will be used to determine whether a dog is at a higher risk for developing the virus if it is a carrier of COVID.

“This is going to be a major milestone in the history of coronavirs,” said Mota.

“I’m very excited about that.”