By CNN StaffThe Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has issued a warning that if you’re in an emergency situation and don’t have a doctor nearby, you should call 911 immediately.
The CDC says if you have a medical emergency and you don’t want to use a doctor or emergency medical technicians to call 911, you may be able to get assistance from your local fire department or local emergency medical service (EMS).
The CDC also warns people to call the 911 system in an isolated area of a city or town, but not in an urban area or in the suburbs.
You should also call 911 if you are in an area where you are not able to call a doctor, but if you can, you are better off calling 911.
The CDC’s advice is based on a study published in the journal Emergency Medicine, which found that people in rural areas were more likely to be hospitalized than people in cities.
The study, which included more than 9,000 people, found that a majority of the people in the rural areas experienced an emergency, with nearly half of those experiencing an emergency in the first 72 hours after they were admitted to the hospital.
People in rural regions were more than twice as likely to have a hospital stay as those in urban areas, and nearly a third of the rural population experienced an acute medical emergency, the study found.
The majority of people who were hospitalized were hospitalized for acute medical conditions, including an infection or severe allergic reaction.
The majority of those hospitalized for an acute emergency had no symptoms.
People with a history of emergency medical care, including emergency department visits, were more often hospitalized, the CDC report found.
People who were admitted for non-emergency conditions were more frequently hospitalized than those who were not admitted for any non-medical reasons, the report said.
The report found that those who did not use emergency medical services for a medical condition were more frequent hospitalizations than those admitted for medical conditions.
Those hospitalized with a medical reason, including non-urgent respiratory conditions, were at increased risk of having their condition worsened in a hospital.
They also were more at risk of requiring more intensive care, the research showed.
People whose emergency medical conditions were non-critical were more severely hospitalized than their peers who had a medical cause.
The analysis of hospitalizations, admissions and emergency department calls for emergency medical treatment, or EMTs, in the U.S. shows that more than 70% of people hospitalized were discharged with more than 100 days of hospitalization and a hospitalization rate of about 25%.
More than 60% of EMT-related emergency hospitalizations involved a serious illness, including pneumonia, tuberculosis and sepsis.
Nearly 60% had severe respiratory problems and more than 20% had serious heart problems.
The researchers also found that emergency EMT call rates were higher in rural than urban areas.
In an interview with CNN affiliate WHAS, Dr. Brian Kerkhoff, an emergency medicine professor at the University of Texas Medical Branch, said people in low-income communities are more likely than those in wealthy areas to be admitted for emergency care, especially when a serious health issue requires an EMT.
The findings come as the federal government has launched a new initiative to encourage people to seek EMT services in rural counties.
It’s called the Rural Health Ambulance Service Initiative.
The program is designed to expand access to EMT in rural communities.