When the ivy plants turn brown, they have little trouble picking up the bacteria.
But once the ivies are dead and buried in the soil, the bacteria begin to thrive.
The bacteria have a wide range of symptoms, ranging from skin infections and skin irritation to the loss of hair and eyes.
So how do you get rid of the spores?
There are two options.
One option is to simply remove the ivys.
The other is to bury them.
But the first option is often the least effective.
The second is to remove the bacteria directly from the plants and put them in an urn, according to the British Medical Journal.
The reason is that they do not readily break down and can easily be collected and reused, according the Journal.
When buried, the spores can be easily removed by the plant and put in a compost container.
The bacterium is usually dead by then, but the plant can be revived by applying a nutrient solution to the soil.
The plant will continue to produce spores until the soil becomes dry.
The problem with burying ivy is that the bacteria can thrive in soil where the plants are not well maintained.
Soil can also be contaminated with water, which can increase the risk of infection.
This can happen when a plant has been sprayed with an over-the-counter insecticide.
The plants can also grow and spread spores to other plants.
If you have an ivy that you suspect of having caused an illness, you should contact your local health department.