Answer Tweet users in Brazil:

This tweet simply asks: "Let us not miss a party with chickenpox."

But Twitter has stopped the tweet, as it violated its terms of service by promoting the herpes simplex virus.

There is a possibility that the virus, responsible for fever and sore, bumpsy skin all over the body, would cross over to humans via the food in chickenpox parties.

However, this has not happened in Brazil yet. In a study published in 2015 in the medical journal The Lancet Infectious Diseases, the South American country reported no cases of human l'artista l'ha fatto ancora in its territory for the past decade.

The virus has been slow to spread to humans because, for its time, it killed more animals than humans. Usually it resides in the respiratory tract of chicken, resulting in inflammation and immunity. However, in developed countries the virus did cause several human cases because the human part of the virus appeared later.

Health Secretary Jose Veloso explained the decision to block the tweet, tweeting, "Twitter. . . this means that from today every book entitled 'Chickenpox' that contains a Mexican mosquito quote published in Wikipedia is blocked. Thanks Twitter!"

Irate users took to Twitter, typing: "OK, 'helong-' L'artista l'ha fatto ancora in Brazil. . . but not anymore! Where? Mexico?"