The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has issued a new report that shows that the country’s HIV/AIDS rate is nearly 50% higher than its malaria rate.
The new study, which the CDC called the largest HIV/ADEL study yet, has some interesting numbers to chew on.
The number of people living with HIV is nearly 1 in 10,000 people in the country, which is a slight increase from the previous study, released in 2011, that found 1 in 20 people in Thailand were infected.
(See the infographic below for a closer look.)
But the study found that malaria rates are still way down, even after adjusting for age and gender.
The CDC said the findings show that while malaria is the second-leading cause of death in the world, it is not the most dangerous cause of illness.
The numbers were released Monday.
Here’s how the chart breaks down: A large percentage of the country lives in remote, rural areas, and malaria is not endemic.
That means it’s not that rare for people to have malaria, and they can spread it if they have unprotected sex or engage in risky behaviors, like sharing needles.
The report also noted that most people living in rural areas have access to health care.
But there are still many people living outside of rural areas who don’t have health care, and who may be more likely to be infected.
People living in the countryside are also at higher risk for malaria, the CDC said.
The study looked at data from 2007 to 2016, and compared malaria rates in those years with those in 2020.
The difference was staggering: People living outside the rural areas had an 11.7% higher malaria rate than people in urban areas, a jump of 18.3%.
And while people living near urban areas had a 14.6% lower malaria rate, the increase was more than double the countrywide average.
The increase in the malaria rate in the rural populations, especially in the northern provinces of Thanakorn and Thanat, was particularly startling.
The rural areas in northern Thailand have seen a sharp decline in the number of cases of the malaria parasite, with a population of just 11.4 million people, according to the CDC.
This population is not considered at high risk for infection, which has led to a high death rate for malaria.
The authors of the study noted that this trend could be changing as new strains of the parasite emerge, including a new strain called KPC.
The KPC strain has been isolated from an Indian woman, and scientists have been studying how this strain spreads in humans.
So far, the research suggests that people living on islands with high populations of the KPC are at much higher risk of infection with the parasite than people who live in other parts of the world.
The researchers say the findings should not be taken as a sign of an epidemic.
The data on malaria are based on data from the countrys first malaria eradication program, and are only a snapshot of the disease in Thailand.
They do not show the impact of eradication efforts on the overall infection rate, or how long it will take to reach the eradication goal.
The current population is just shy of 2.5 million people.
This post was updated at 5:24 p.m.
ET to clarify that the number was 1 in 2,000.