A 29-year-old surfer died from what is commonly known as a "brain-eating amoeba" after visiting a resort in Waco, Texas.
"After the start of symptoms, the disease progresses rapidly and usually causes death within about 5 days (range 1 to 12 days)", the agency said.
Parsons said Stabile had been in the park's wave pool.
NJ.com reported that by the time he was diagnosed, it was "too late to administer the drug that has been given to three of the only five survivors in North America".
It wasn't immediately clear when Stabile visited the BSR Cable Park's Surf Resort in Waco, but the facility voluntarily closed Friday.
This typically occurs when people go swimming or diving in warm freshwater places, like lakes and rivers.
It causes the nervous-system infection primary amebic meningoencephalitis (PAM) by traveling up a person's nostrils and into their brain, but can not be transmitted if a person swallows water contaminated with the bug.
Above the infamous man-made wave in operation prior to its voluntary closure to be tested by the CDC. He also said he and his workers' "hearts and prayers" are with family and friends of Stabile and the New Jersey surf community.
CDC has already collected water samples and hopes to deliver conclusions by the end of the week.
CDC spokesperson Candice Burns Hoffmann said that preliminary test results should be ready next week and will provide recommendations to BSR Surf Resort for reducing potential exposures in the future, as reported by the Waco Tribune-Herald.
The fatality rate is over 97 percent and only four of 143 known infected individuals in the U.S. from 1962 to 2017 have survived.
However, people will not be infected by Naegleria fowleri by drinking contaminated water.
According to his obituary, Fabrizio "Fab" Stabile was declared brain dead by physicians at the Atlantic City Medical Center on September 21, just one day after he was diagnosed with primary amebic meningoencephalitis (PAM). Swallowing water contaminated by the amoeba can not cause the infection.
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