There are 32,814 confirmed Zika cases in the U.S., according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. This includes 4,091 cases in the continental U.S. and 28,723 cases in the U.S. territories of Puerto Rico, the U.S. Virgin Islands and American Samoa.
The first local spread of Zika virus through infected mosquitoes in the continential U.S. occurred in Miami, Florida in late July.
Travel-related cases: 4,048
This includes those returning from affected areas, their sexual contacts and infants infected in utero. There are 3,952 travel-related cases in the continental U.S. and 96 cases in U.S. territories.
Locally-spread cases: 28,766
Local cases presume mosquito-borne transmission. There are 139 locally-spread cases in the continental U.S. and 28,627 cases in U.S. territories.
Note: Data is from Jan. 1 to October 26, 2016
Zika cases by state
New York has surpassed Florida as the state with the most travel-related Zika cases. Click to visit each state's website with local information regarding the virus.
State or territory
Source: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
How a bloodsucker transmits the Zika virus
GRAPHIC | Scientists say there is one main type of mosquito transmitting the Zika virus, but others may be contributing as well.
Assess your risk
GRAPHIC | How likely is that you will get the Zika virus? Is it serious if you do get it? The risk of being infected with Zika depends greatly on where you live, your personal behavior and your knowledge of the virus.