There has been a big focus on dss since the introduction of the program last year.
But as the program is now entering its fifth year, it is still not clear what it will achieve.
The program, which has been introduced under the direction of the Garda Commissioner and the Gardai, aims to capture and analyze the disease-carrying DNA from people travelling overseas to seek treatment.
It will also look for patterns in DNA profiles that have previously been linked to a disease.
But what exactly the dess is and what it means to a gardaí is far from clear.
In recent weeks, a number of issues have emerged surrounding the duss.
For instance, in an interview with the Irish Times, the Garday Commissioner, John O’Sullivan, was asked if dss had ever been used to target Irish citizens overseas.
“No, we haven’t,” he replied.
In the past year, a large number of people who had travelled to Europe to seek medical treatment were arrested for suspicion of travelling to Europe under the doss programme.
It was reported in the Irish Daily Mail that they had been subjected to a search and detention process in the port of Calais.
While the Gardae have a long history of using DNA profiling, the latest reports show that the programme was originally intended to be used in the context of combating people smuggling and terrorism.
How do I find out more about dss?
The Garda Síochána (National Criminal Investigations Bureau) has announced that they will be using social media to gather information about suspected travellers.
They are asking people to use #dss, #gavafile, and #gavealaska to share information about their travels.
They also have a website called gardasinspect.ie, which is intended to help people locate people with possible dss infections.
Where can I find information about dess?
You can find a full list of dss facts on the Gardá website, but if you prefer to search for specific information, you can visit www.dss.ie.
What are the health implications of dess?’
The dess programme is a health surveillance programme.
It is a tool that provides a means of identifying people with suspected dss.
Gardai officers have to have a positive doss test to conduct an investigation, which involves a search of the person’s home.
If the person fails to provide a positive test, they are then referred to a doctor, who will perform a blood test.
The garda can refer a person to a GP, who is responsible for further medical treatment if needed.
Is there any risk of doss infecting my child?
The Gardai have been known to carry out DNA tests on children, although this is not likely to be the case with the dass programme.
However, if you are concerned about your child’s health, you should consider the following tips: Avoid contact with other people who may have dss: Do not drink or smoke alcohol or use any drugs that can cause diarrhoea, vomiting, or diarrhoeas, including any form of drug used to treat or treat dess.
Do have regular check-ups, including a blood sample if possible.
If you think your child may have a dass infection, seek advice from a GP and see them in person or over the phone.
Avoid having children under 16 in contact with people who are suspected of being dassinfected.
The Gardá are not the only organisations who carry out dass testing: Cathy Murphy’s organisation is also conducting tests on people.
A number of health services and charities are also conducting testing.
How do you protect your child from dss infection?
If your child has dss, be very cautious of all strangers who might be carrying the virus.
You can prevent dss by using a home disinfectant to ensure no germs or bacteria are found in the home.
Stay well informed about dass and get the help you need to prevent dass from spreading.
Read more about the disease surveillance program on the Department of Health website.