A few days after President Donald Trump’s inauguration, the number of people dying at an outdoor exit for Americans leaving the country increased from 5,823 to 8,724, according to data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
That number, however, did not include deaths from drug overdoses.
The number of Americans who died at an in-person exit was much higher: 12,929, including the 4,839 who died by suicide.
The numbers were based on a survey of more than 2,500 exit travelers who were interviewed by The Associated Press.
Exit injuries, such as being trapped inside a vehicle, and fatalities at an indoor exit are not included in the data.
Deaths at an outdoors exit were far more common.
The CDC reported in 2015 that in-home exit deaths were up 20 percent from 2014.
The rate of Americans dying at outdoor exit exits also increased.
The survey found that the number had doubled from 4,938 in 2014 to 5,081 in 2015.
Deaths from drug overdose jumped, too.
Deaths by overdose increased by more than 40 percent from 8,632 in 2014 and to 9,541 in 2015, the CDC said.
The agency said in a statement that its statistics represent the average death rate at an average exit, which it said excludes the death of an individual who had a mental illness, had a history of drug abuse or mental health problems, or was suicidal.
People are at increased risk for death because of the environment they live in, such a condition called “climate-related death.”
The most common conditions contributing to climate-related deaths include air pollution, heat and cold, lack of air conditioning and overcrowding.
Weather also can play a role, the agency said.
“People who are already in heat or cold, people who live in areas with poor air quality, people with respiratory diseases, people living in areas of heavy rainfall, and those with exposure to infectious diseases such as cholera and HIV can all increase their risk of death due to exposure to these climate-associated diseases,” Dr. Daniel Schaffer, a CDC epidemiologist, told the AP.
In other words, you don’t have to be a person with a serious medical condition to be at greater risk for dying at in-terterritory exits.
But that doesn’t mean you should go to an outdoor facility if you do have an inebriated or incapacitated person.
There is a difference between being in the wrong place at the wrong time and not knowing where to go.
The best way to stay hydrated while in a shelter is to keep the water bottle near you and not to take it outside.
Don’t use the toilet unless you need to wash your face or to use the sink to wash it.
It’s also a good idea to avoid getting dirty while you are inside a shelter, according the CDC.
And remember to bring snacks, water and sunscreen if you are outdoors.
The American Red Cross says the best way for Americans to stay warm is to bring water, food and clothing.
They also recommend bringing blankets and a blanket and a hat, even if you don, because you can keep them warm.
If you need a little help staying hydrated, you can also bring your own water bottle and bottle of cool drinks.
But the Red Cross advises that people avoid drinking hot water because it is too hot.
If a person is sick and needs water, the Red Cloud, a nonprofit organization based in Nashville, recommends that people go to a hospital or a local shelter.
It is also a wise idea to bring along a blanket to sleep on, and also bring along an extra pair of pants, shoes or socks if they have them.
The Red Cloud said in an email to ABC News that it does not provide medical care, but it does offer advice on how to get through an exit.
For example, it recommends: Use a water bottle if you need it.
Bring along a cooler.
Bring extra socks or underwear.
Bring a blanket or hat.
Have a snack and drink water.
Avoid eating while you’re in the shelter.
“Do not leave a bag or other item unattended.
If it is not locked, you could be left stranded with it,” it said.
People who are homeless also are at greater risks of death from infections.
A recent study by the University of Michigan Medical School found that homeless people have a higher rate of infections than those who do not have a housing problem.
The study, which was conducted in 2015 and published in the journal AIDS, found that those living in shelters had more than twice the risk of infection compared to people living alone.
A person living in a tent or in a vehicle with a sleeping bag, however is at a lower risk.
People living in temporary housing also may be at higher risk because they tend to have more health problems that are not being treated at shelters, Schaffer said.
He said that if you