On the eve of President Donald Trump’s inauguration, there are many reasons to celebrate.
But as it turns out, there’s also a reason why you may not need to worry about the next president.
According to a new study, people who are not diagnosed with cancer, who are living with an HIV-positive partner or who have never taken a single prescription drug during their lifetimes are much more likely to live longer than the general population.
The study was published in the New England Journal of Medicine and was funded by the National Institutes of Health.
According to the researchers, this means people who live in areas that are not covered by Medicare, Medicaid or the Veterans Health Administration (VHA) are much less likely to die from cancer.
In addition, those living in communities that are currently experiencing a severe fire and/or flood may also be at higher risk of dying from cancer because of the lack of water in their communities.
As a result, the study authors recommend that all Americans seek medical care for cancer, whether it is through a primary care physician, primary care nurse practitioner, doctor or nurse practitioner.
They also suggest that the American Cancer Society should work to provide access to high quality health care to those with cancer and their caregivers.
In addition, the researchers recommend that Americans who do not have access to a doctor should be encouraged to seek care by a healthcare provider of their choice.
“The greatest potential benefits to life expectancy, according to this study, are among those individuals living with HIV/AIDS or who are currently receiving treatment for HIV infection.
Individuals who have lived with HIV are at high risk of premature death, but there is little to no difference in life expectancy among people who do and do not know they have HIV,” the authors wrote.
They also point out that a major reason for the increased mortality rate is because HIV-infected people are less likely than the rest of the population to have access or insurance for quality health insurance.
According the report, the average American now has health insurance for a total of $12,836 in 2017, and the average age at death for Americans with HIV is 77.3 years old.
However, the majority of those who die with HIV don’t have health insurance, and those that do don’t die from the virus.
“Given that the median age at diagnosis for HIV is 68.4 years old, and that most individuals diagnosed with HIV have not yet started treatment, our findings suggest that an improved approach to healthcare for those living with AIDS is required,” the study concluded.
“Our findings suggest we should focus our efforts on improving access to quality healthcare for people living with cancer.
The American Cancer Association should be encouraging all Americans to seek the care they need, and not wait until their disease is too advanced to receive it.”