For many patients, colds are the least of their worries, but for some, the flu is their greatest concern.
In the United States, the average annual flu-related death rate for 2016 was 1,086.3 deaths per 100,000 people.
That is higher than any year since 2000, and it is expected to rise again in 2019.
In many areas, the death rate has been higher than ever before, according to a study published in the Canadian Medical Association Journal, or CMAJ.
In 2015, for instance, the annual flu death rate was 10.9 per 100 in the United Kingdom and 10.7 per 100 for Canada.
The United States is one of the most highly industrialized nations in the world.
It has a national death rate of more than 2,000 per 100 people, and many people don’t think that is a high number, even though the average life expectancy in the U.S. is 81 years.
A large proportion of Americans who have contracted the flu are likely to have had a cold.
There are many reasons for this.
People are getting older and they tend to have more health problems, including more common respiratory illnesses like pneumonia and pneumonia caused by pneumonia.
But there are also other factors that can make a cold more deadly.
There are many factors that may make a person more likely to contract the flu.
They include having an underlying condition, such as a heart condition, or having a history of other serious illnesses, such a cancer.
The number of people who contract the virus is likely to be higher in the elderly and people who are older and older.
People who are already at high risk for a flu infection can also be more likely than those with lower risk levels to become ill with a flu-like illness.
In this case, an underlying health condition can mean that a person is more likely or more likely not to be able to protect themselves.
In some cases, the infection is so serious that it can lead to death, and there is also a higher risk of pneumonia.
In fact, a study released last month by the U:S.
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) said that the number of deaths due to flu infections has nearly tripled in the last 20 years, from 5,632 in 2015 to 13,838 in 2020.CDC said the rise in flu-associated deaths has resulted from two things: an increase in the number and severity of flu-induced infections and a growing flu pandemic.
It said the number in the US rose from 7,600 in 2010 to 11,000 in 2020, an increase of about 8,000 deaths a year.
People can become infected with influenza in many different ways.
For example, it can be spread by the droplet of a virus or sneezing it.
If you have an influenza infection that is serious enough, you may need to have a hospitalization.
In addition, people can become ill from other types of infections.
If your body doesn’t have enough immune system cells to fight off infection, you can become seriously ill and die.
People with chronic health conditions can also become ill.
Some of these conditions include diabetes, high blood pressure, heart disease, and arthritis.
If these conditions have not been treated, they can cause chronic health problems such as heart failure, stroke, and cancer.
For those who have not developed these conditions, a doctor can prescribe antiviral drugs, such totavirus medications, to treat these conditions.
In some cases that medicine may not be available.
If you are diagnosed with flu-specific complications, such an infection can be fatal.
In the U, there were 634 deaths from influenza-related complications in 2016, and nearly half of those deaths were caused by complications of other illnesses, including pneumonia and COPD.
The most common complications in the flu-caused mortality rate are pneumonia, which killed 4,926 people in the first four weeks of the pandemic in 2015, and COVID-19, which kills more than 3,000.
Other complications include flu-susceptible infections, including infections with the coronavirus, pneumonia, and pneumonia-associated complications.
People in the UK, Canada, and Australia reported about half of the deaths related to influenza-associated pneumonia.
In other parts of the world, there are reports of about a third of the flu deaths, and about a quarter of those infections are related to pneumonia.
While the numbers of people dying from the flu in each country has risen, the rate of death has increased.
This is because people are dying more frequently and more quickly from the virus.