Hyperhuesation, also known as Hue, is a rare but highly contagious virus that only infects humans. The virus can take on two forms, Type A and Type B, Type B being extremely rare. There is only one symptom of hyperhuesation, drastic and unnatural color changes of body parts, including but not limited to skin, eyes, hair, and nails.
Color changes from Hyperhuesation are only present themselves once the virus has fully infected the body. Color changes only last for 5-10 days in Hyperhuesation Type A. Color changes in Hyperhuesation Type B are permanent but seize to be contagious after 10 days of color change. There is no cure or symptom reliever for hyperhuesation. Hue is most easily transmitted through direct touch of infected areas. The hue virus dies within seconds of leaving the host but in rare cases has spread through infected objects. Hyperhuesation was recently discovered in 2012 by researchers at Stanford University. No airborne cases of hyperhuesation have been reported as of June 2013.
The hyperhuesation virus infects cells and changes the dna structure to allow inhuman color changes to appear. All host are initially infected with Hue Type A, the virus may then mutate into Type B. Although Type B is extremely rare, infants and elderly are the most vulnerable to the virus’s mutation. As of today, there is no vaccine for the virus. Doctors have reported patients coming into hospitals with purple irises, bright green patches of skin, and pink hair. Infected areas can take on any hue in the color spectrum. New research from the Alameda Laboratory of Infectious Diseases is suggesting that the virus has some link to coastal regions. Cases of hyperhuesation have only been discovered in coastal regions of North and South America.
Once infected with the hyperhuesation virus it is important that precautions are taken to prevent the spread of the virus. Keep infected areas covered at all times, and sanitize anything you may have touched. If symptoms continue after 10 days, seek medical attention.