Hot spots in India are one of the few things that can keep a nation’s population healthy, according to a new study by the University of Toronto’s Population Health Institute.
The study, published in the Lancet, found that Delhi’s hot spots have a significant effect on the health of its citizens.
“India’s hot spot situation is largely due to its relatively high levels of air pollution and a high level of food insecurity, which may limit the availability of healthy food,” Dr. Rajesh Srivastava, an associate professor in the School of Public Health at the University, said in a press release.
“However, air pollution in Delhi is not necessarily due to pollution caused by human activity.”
The study found that air pollution from vehicles, the use of vehicles as a transportation mode, and industrial activity accounted for nearly two-thirds of the city’s population health risks.
While the overall air quality in Delhi remains below the WHO standard, the study found the city was home to high concentrations of PM10, a type of micro-organism that has been linked to lung cancer and other respiratory problems.
The report found that in cities where air quality was high, the overall mortality rate for PM10-positive people was higher than in cities with lower air quality.
The PM10 pollution is especially dangerous in Delhi, where the WHO has recommended that all buildings in Delhi be made more efficient and replace them with high-efficiency building systems that can reduce PM10 levels by 90 percent.
The findings highlight the importance of taking steps to reduce pollution levels and prevent deaths from exposure to PM10 and other pollutants.
In the study, the researchers used data from the Delhi Municipal Corporation to examine how air pollution levels were correlated with mortality rates.
They found that, overall, air quality increased in the areas where PM10 concentrations were highest.
The areas with the highest PM10 air quality had the highest overall mortality rates, which were more than twice the rate of the surrounding areas.
However, in the cities with high PM10 emissions, people with higher PM10 exposure had higher mortality rates than those with low PM10.
While PM10 is considered a key pollutant, it can also play a role in other diseases.
For example, PM10 can increase the risk of diabetes and heart disease, as well as lead to elevated levels of certain cancers.
In the study that focused on mortality rates in Delhi in the summer of 2016, the authors found that higher PM2.5 air pollution was associated with a higher incidence of lung cancer in people of Indian descent.
The study’s authors found it important to examine other health indicators, such as the incidence of asthma and COPD, which are also associated with air pollution.
Air pollution is a major cause of asthma in India and other developing countries.
In 2015, India’s government issued the first national air pollution regulations in over a decade, and the government has announced plans to limit the amount of PM2 and PM10 pollutants in the air by 2025.
The Delhi Pollution Control Board has said that it will work to make Delhi an “air clean city,” which means that the city will limit the pollution from coal-fired power plants, cement factories, and cement plants.