Everywhere in the country, people are dying.
And the number of people who are in serious and persistent pain, including heart disease and stroke, has surged over the past decade, according to a new report.
“There is more than a growing epidemic of chronic health problems and deaths in the United States,” said Dr. Jonathan Katz, an associate professor of epidemiology at Boston University.
“I think we’re now seeing the beginning of a public health emergency.”
Katz, who co-authored the report, said the new data also shows that Americans are getting sicker, with a sharp increase in people with chronic conditions.
“I think there are now many more Americans who are not getting enough care,” he said.
“We are seeing a growing number of chronic conditions and deaths.
It’s not the first time we’ve heard of a growing and growing crisis. “
And that’s not just happening in a country where people have access to health insurance, it’s happening in many places where people don’t have insurance at all.”
It’s not the first time we’ve heard of a growing and growing crisis.
In the late 1970s, we heard about the growing numbers of chronic illnesses in the US and in the early 1980s, the CDC issued a warning about an epidemic of cancer, AIDS and other diseases that were killing thousands of people.
But the pandemic did not reach the U.S. until about a decade later.
Since then, the numbers of people with health conditions have increased, and the rate of deaths has grown.
That trend is even more pronounced in the states, where many Americans live in rural areas and where health care is more expensive.
“We’ve had a very difficult time keeping up with this increase in chronic illness and mortality,” Katz said.
And the rate at which chronic illnesses and deaths are occurring has increased dramatically over the last decade.
For instance, between 2008 and 2014, the rate for chronic illnesses increased from 3.4 percent to 10.6 percent.
The rate for deaths also increased, from 0.7 percent to 5.6 per 100,000.
The increase in health care costs, Katz said, has pushed many Americans to the brink of bankruptcy.
The growing number and severity of chronic diseases and deaths has led to a huge spike in the number and size of hospitalizations.
And that trend is expected to continue, he said, noting that the number is expected increase at a rate of more than 300 percent a year.
That’s why the Obama administration and its health care advisers have made a number of suggestions aimed at helping the uninsured and underinsured avoid getting sick.
But it’s also why it’s important to remember that the real health crisis is not an epidemic, but a serious crisis of chronic disease, which is killing millions of people every year.
The new report, which includes data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, was commissioned by the American Health Care Association, a lobbying group representing more than 1,000 health care providers.
It found that, while people are getting healthier, there is a “growing epidemic of serious and chronic health conditions and the deaths of many Americans.”
That’s because they are living in a society that has no health insurance at this point in time, and therefore, people have no protection against health care bills, says Katz.
“People who are eligible for Medicare are getting more and more expensive health care and it’s making it harder for them to afford it,” he explained.
“So they end up paying for the health care they do get, but they’re still not getting it.
And when they don’t get it, they end with a higher mortality rate.”
In the meantime, the American people are facing a growing public health crisis.
That’s why Katz is calling on Congress to act now to address the growing crisis of health care.
He’s also calling on people to think about how to take steps to protect themselves from being hurt and dying, including limiting the amount of time you spend outside your home and limiting the time that you spend in traffic, walking and driving.
He said that, if you have any doubts about your health, you should consider taking steps to prevent the conditions that could lead to a death.