The National Geographic Traveler has a new cover story in the September issue, titled, “The Fluids Are Getting Rid of Everything.
And they’re talking about a recent report from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, which found that in 2017, there were just 1.7 million influenza-related deaths in the United States.
That’s a drop of 0.8% from 2016.
But there were still nearly 100 million influenza cases.
And that means the number of flu-related fatalities dropped by almost one million from 2017 to 2018.
In 2018, there was a net gain of just 0.1 million flu-associated deaths, the report said.
The report said the reduction in fatalities was mainly due to fewer hospitalizations and fewer people who developed influenza-like symptoms.
“There is a clear need for new technologies to provide influenza vaccines and medical supplies,” the EPA said.
So it’s not a new story.
We know that a lot of people who are very ill, who have been on antiviral drugs for weeks or months, who are on chemo, are dying.
So this is an old story.
But in the new story, it’s more interesting.
What is the new flu story?
What is this new flu, exactly?
That’s the question that we’ll get to in a moment.
But first, a quick refresher on the new pandemic: It started last summer with a spike in coronavirus infections.
In August, it hit the U