In the first half of 2018, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) spent $1.1 billion on influenza vaccines and other treatment medications to help fight the pandemic.
But according to the Government Accountability Office (GAO), a group that tracks federal spending, those expenses are expected to continue rising as the pandemics spread and more and more Americans become ill.
GAO also found that for some prescription drugs, including the flu shot, the price tag for treatment was higher than the cost of treatment itself.
The group estimated that the cost for flu shots is expected to increase by at least $8,000 in 2019.
The GAO report was released Thursday.
It found that in 2018, more than 3.2 million Americans were hospitalized with flu-related complications.
The majority of those cases occurred in people who did not have insurance and were uninsured.
The costs of treatment and the costs of flu vaccines, the report found, have not decreased in recent years, with some medications going up.
But as more Americans are infected with flu, the cost will continue to rise.
The cost of flu shot A typical flu shot costs $75 to $125.
The FDA has set a cap on the price of flu shots at $125 per dose.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) said that if you have insurance, you can purchase up to five doses of the flu vaccine.
The price of that is higher than what the CDC is recommending for most people, though the FDA recommends buying as few as four doses.
That’s because it is too early to know how many people will need to be hospitalized for flu to cause the spike in hospitalizations.
There are currently no restrictions on who can buy the flu shots.
The U.N. agency estimates that more than 90 percent of the 1.6 million people who got the flu this year were covered by insurance.
The number of flu cases has increased sharply, the CDC reported.
The agency expects that number to grow further in 2019 and beyond.
The flu is transmitted through coughing and sneezing, and the virus can cause severe flu-like symptoms.
People can be hospitalized if they develop severe flu symptoms.
If they get a flu shot without insurance, they can be charged for the flu vaccination if they are under 18.
There’s no clear data on how many Americans have been hospitalized with the flu for treatment.
The CDC estimated that more people were hospitalized than were actually hospitalized because of people not getting the flu vaccines.
In fact, the GAO found that while the CDC did not estimate how many individuals have been diagnosed with flu and treated for flu-associated complications, the number of people who were hospitalized for the pandeburst was actually higher than expected.
But because there is no standard test for flu, it’s hard to know if a person who does not have health insurance has been hospitalized.
In one case, a 16-year-old in Ohio had been diagnosed and treated with flu in the months before the pandep.
In other cases, people who tested positive for flu before the crisis may have had complications.
And even though the flu is contagious when someone coughs or sneezes, people can still get it from others who are sick.
The virus can also be spread by direct contact with droplets of infected blood.
The outbreak of flu was not as severe as the recent pandemic, but there are still more than 1,500 cases of the virus in the U, and more than 4,500 deaths.
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