Pneumonic illness is the second leading cause for death among U.S. adults, and that is an even bigger problem than diabetes.
That’s according to a new report from the National Center for Health Statistics.
The new study found that about 3 million Americans will die from pneumonia this year, and more than 4 million will be left in the hospital.
The report notes that pneumonia is a leading cause in both men and women.
While the number of pneumonia deaths among men is expected to be nearly doubled in the next 10 years, the number among women will rise to about 10 percent.
The study also found that more than half of the 1.5 million adults who died from pneumonia last year had a previous pneumonia diagnosis.
While that is good news, it is a far cry from the numbers we had in the 1960s and 1970s, when more than 40 percent of adults died from the disease.
In the 1980s, that number was closer to 50 percent.
And now, we are in a much more complicated situation.
“The rise in pneumonia is more than just the number,” said Dr. David Hargreaves, an infectious disease specialist at the University of Maryland Medical Center.
“This has really gotten out of control.”
He added that the numbers could change, but for now, “the number is not getting better.”
The CDC says that about 40,000 people die from the coronavirus each year.
While most of them have symptoms such as a cough, fever, or sore throat, about one in three will die of pneumonia.
That means that the number is about twice as high as in 2010, and it is rising.
But that number could be much higher if the pandemic is not stopped soon.
There is no cure for pneumonia, and the virus does not respond to standard treatments.
There are also new medications and vaccines that have been developed that are not available to the public.
That is why many people with pneumonia don’t know what they need to do, and many hospitals are still reluctant to release the data that is needed to keep them safe.
The CDC and other public health officials say that pneumonia can be prevented by taking steps to keep people healthy and well.
They say that the best way to prevent pneumonia is to have people with respiratory illnesses in the community and to follow the advice of a health care provider who is trained to help.
But if you live in a densely populated area and you have a respiratory illness, your chances of dying from pneumonia are even higher.
“If you have an infection or other chronic illness that can’t be controlled by antibiotics, you are at increased risk of pneumonia,” said Hargres, who is a member of the CDC’s Joint National Committee on Infectious Diseases.
“I would urge you to stay home from work and to take the time to rest and get your lungs checked, but I would also say that it is important to keep in mind that pneumonia isn’t a disease of the lungs, it’s a chronic condition that can be controlled.
And it is not a death sentence, but it can be debilitating.”
He pointed out that the CDC recommends that people stay home for two weeks after a respiratory infection, even if they have symptoms that do not cause them to be concerned about their health.
In addition, the CDC also recommends people use masks and take precautions if they are in an emergency room or have a cough.
This includes staying indoors, using a hat, avoiding outdoor activities, avoiding exposure to the sun, and avoiding outdoor work or playing.
The American Lung Association and other groups have also joined the fight against pneumonia.
The organization has worked with health officials to help patients with respiratory illness stay safe and treat them better.
“We are not talking about one virus here,” said Andrew J. Kessler, executive director of the American Lung Associations National Center on Emerging and Zoonotic Infectious Disease.
“What we are talking about is pneumonia.
But the CDC and others say that while some people with infections are getting better, others are still suffering. “
People with respiratory disease should be the ones to monitor their health.”
But the CDC and others say that while some people with infections are getting better, others are still suffering.
“You’re going to see people who have pneumonia and have pneumonia that are out of sight and out of mind,” Kessler said.
“It’s a very challenging time for them.”
The new report found that pneumonia rates rose dramatically among older people and women between 1980 and 2012.
About 9 percent of all adults over the age of 50 died from pneumonic illness in 2012, but the numbers for women in this age group dropped from 6.7 percent in 1980 to 5.5 percent in 2012.
In contrast, about 3.1 percent of older adults died of pneumonia in 2012 and only 1.6 percent of women in that age