The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that in 2014, one in six Americans have diabetes, which is linked to increased risk for heart disease and stroke.
The figure is up from 1 in 6 in 2007, when the number of diabetes cases was even higher.
Diabetes has become a leading cause of death among people of color and the poor.
Read More According to the Centers for Diseases Control and Promotion, diabetes costs the United States more than $1.3 trillion a year.
As the nation ages, people are finding it harder and harder to pay for their health care.
As of January 2017, the average cost of a family of four living in the United Kingdom was $18,700 a year, according to the NHS.
The average cost in the U.S. is $24,400.
The CDC also says that in the last 30 years, the number and prevalence of diabetes in the country have increased dramatically.
In the U!
S., there were 4.2 million diabetes cases in 2013, and by 2020, the CDC estimates, the rate would be as high as 11 million.
And while many people in the developed world have taken to lifestyle changes to improve their health, diabetes can be very difficult to manage for people of colour and the elderly.
According the Centers For Disease Control, one of the biggest barriers to people of all races having access to health care is the lack of insurance coverage for the disease.
This is especially true for people with pre-existing conditions, like diabetes or obesity.