CDC: The amount of hot water is worse than last year

CDC: The amount of hot water is worse than last year

This winter season seems to be less decreasing than the last season, according to the first numbers.

Disease Control Centers reported on Friday that about 7 million were infected between October 1 and January 5, including about 3 million doctors and up to 84,000 hospitals. So far, 16 children have died of flu this season.

The number of hospitals reported until now this season is not fast enough to reach midnight deaths when more than 50 million people have reached more than 960,000 hospitals and 80,000 deaths.

It's too late to tell us what the 2018-2011 season will be, "CDC said. The biggest time in February-still a month ago. But signs indicate that this season is not much better than they did during this final season.

According to the CDC, hospital rates are around 9.1 percent. Between October 1, 2017 and January 6, 2018, the rate was 22.7 per 100,000 residents.

Most of the years this year can be very bad because of severe H1N1-related disease-related to the H3N2 virus, which is extremely difficult during the 2017-2018 season.

This is the first time the CDC examines the importance of maintaining health as it continues. The company uses this type of template that is commonly used to evaluate the end of time. These reports are released in September as the launch last season.

CDC has left a weekly discussion on the work of a flu, but those who do not include the right thing. Instead, they provide details on influenza flu during the season when data collection is collected through an estimated 8.5% of the US dollar, or about 27 million people.

CDC spokesman Janson McDonald said the report meant that the United States had "no responsibility for the health of the disease."

Some analysts say that reports can be a valuable tool for hospitals while trying to try the impact the disease can have on their resources.

"It is very exciting to find out more about the project right now," said Dr. Jeannie Moorjani, a journalist at Orland Health Arnold Palmer's Hospital.