The air in our houses is being purged from our bodies, and that’s leading to a rise in asthma, according to a study by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
While the prevalence of air pollution is increasing, according the new study, the problem has only been getting worse in recent years.
According to the report, nearly 20 million people worldwide are at risk of asthma.
The most vulnerable are those who live in cities, such as Beijing and Shanghai, and people who live at home.
The study said air pollution can trigger asthma, which can lead to symptoms ranging from coughing to wheezing.
While the number of people living in cities has been growing, the number living in the rural areas and urban centers has not.
The report also noted that the number and prevalence of asthma in urban areas has also been rising.
The air pollution problem is largely due to a lack of affordable clean air products that are being sold in the marketplace.
While the cost of those products is lower than the cost in the cities, the cost can add up to hundreds of dollars per month, said Dr. Thomas H. O’Brien, director of the Centers For Disease Control (CDC) National Center for Environmental Health and Prevention.
In the US, consumers pay an average of $4.99 per month for air purifiers, which include filters, filters, and a fan.
A $50 air purifying device costs about $10, according a recent survey by the Consumer Reports website.
“The air quality in cities is terrible,” said David J. McEwen, president and CEO of the Environmental Action Network.
“It’s like a toxic cocktail of pollutants in our cities.
You can’t get out of that.”
McEwen said the air quality is worse in New York City, Washington, D.C., and San Francisco, the three largest US cities.
He said that in those areas, about 50 percent of the population lives in the urban centers.
According the CDC, air quality at night is also worse in those cities than it is in New Orleans.
While people who have asthma can be exposed to air pollution, it is not usually due to their asthma, O’Connor said.
The CDC study said there were no significant differences between the urban and rural areas in the risk of developing asthma.
O’Connor also noted the prevalence and prevalence rates of air pollutants in the US.
People in the southern and midwest regions of the country are more likely to have asthma than people in the northern and western regions.
Oriental countries such as Singapore, Hong Kong, Taiwan, and Malaysia are the most polluted regions of Asia, according Dr. Andrew J. Molloy, professor of environmental and occupational health sciences at Duke University.
The prevalence of ozone pollution in the world is increasing faster than the world overall.
Ozone, a powerful greenhouse gas, is a powerful irritant to the lungs, he said.
Ozone has been linked to asthma, and in some areas, there are studies showing that the increase in asthma is due to ozone exposure.
Ozones are made up of carbon atoms, and ozone is a gas that is generated when ozone is removed from the atmosphere by burning fossil fuels.
Oxygen is also a pollutant, and there are some studies showing ozone is linked to the development of asthma and other conditions.