When you get sick: How you can stop getting sick in Texas

The number of Texans with symptoms of UTIs has jumped more than 40% in the past two years, according to the Texas Health and Human Services Agency.

The rise is largely due to a combination of factors, including an increase in the number of people who report having symptoms and the fact that the number has more than doubled since 2013, when there were just under 1,100 UTIs a year.

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The surge in UTIs began in 2013, as Texas’ population ballooned to more than 12 million, making it the second-largest state after California.

In the two years following that, the number rose to about 7,000 a year, according the Texas Tribune, which cited data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Since 2013, the increase has slowed.

Since January, the rate of UTI reported by the Texas health department has increased to about 4,700 a year; the average rate in the first half of this year is about 2,000.

The number reported last week has climbed to 3,200.

There have been no new cases of UT I reported in the last month, the state agency reported.

But the number still has nearly doubled in the two weeks since the state reported a high of nearly 2,100 cases in the previous month.

The Texas Tribune makes no claims as to the cause of UT-related illness, but experts say UTIs can be triggered by a variety of factors.

The UTI is one of the most common types of UTD in the United States, according a CDC study released this year.

It’s caused by a number of factors including dehydration, dehydration-related infections and overuse of laxatives and pain relievers.

The symptoms of acute UTI can include fever, muscle aches and headaches.

A person can have symptoms for up to 48 hours and have no symptoms for 48 hours or more.

A person may have more than one UTI, but usually symptoms start to appear together.

The most common causes of UT Is in the digestive system, the liver, kidneys, respiratory system and pancreas.

UTIs are more common in older adults, and people with diabetes or heart disease are more likely to develop the condition.

The American College of Rheumatology lists a number to watch for:People who have experienced the flu symptoms of an UTI should call their doctor immediately.

UTI symptoms can be serious and life-threatening, but they usually go away on their own, according for the UTI.

If symptoms persist or worsen, seek medical attention.

For more health news, visit the USA Today Health section.