The wounds are not real and are in fact, just an illusion, said Dr. H.E.H. “Holly” Lee, director of wounds care at the University of North Carolina.
Lee and other experts, however, believe that the pain, fatigue, and lack of movement of wounds could be caused by an infection or other medical problem, rather than by the infection itself.
Lee said her tests have shown that a lot of people’s wounds are fake.
Lee, who has been treating patients in the hospital and on the road, told ABC News that she believes that most wounds are caused by other problems in the body.
Lee added that she has seen patients who have died and been hospitalized due to infections.
Lee also said that a majority of the wounds patients see are from the arm, which can result in complications that can be fatal.
Lee told ABC that some of the patients who die or are hospitalized are in the arms and legs, which have the most complications, including pneumonia, infection, bleeding, and bruising.
The number of people who die from complications in the arm and legs has been increasing in recent years, according to a report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
About 8.7 million Americans were injured in the US in 2016, according the CDC, with about half of those deaths occurring in the legs.
There are more than 7 million amputations in the United States each year, according data from the American Society of Anesthesiologists.
The CDC’s report shows that an average of 10.5 amputations are performed per 100,000 Americans, and that a person who dies from an infection can be left with an injury that is more than 20 times the number of amputations performed.
There is also an increased incidence of blood clots in people who have an amputation, and it is not uncommon for people to die from bleeding or other complications from a clot in the leg.
Lee has seen people who are severely injured, who have collapsed, who are dead, and people who lost limbs due to trauma.
She has seen some of those people with very large injuries, but not as many as you see in hospitals, said Lee.
She said that in her practice, she sees an average three to five amputations a day.
Lee is the chief of emergency medicine at the UNC-Chapel Hill.