Amelia Island, Georgia, has had the worst death toll in the country’s history.
A record 3,700 people died there in 2016, according to the Georgia Department of Health.
The deaths include 1,723 suicides and 1,891 homicides.
The number of deaths in Georgia has remained constant at a steady 2,100.
Georgia also has the second highest death toll per capita in the U.S. at 7.5 deaths per 100,000 people.
Amelia Island is also the site of an Ebola outbreak, and it was a top spot in a 2016 study that estimated that 1,800 people in the United States have died of Ebola.
Georgia’s death toll is a staggering number, but it is also a reflection of the number of people that are living in the area.
Amelia is the largest island in the continental United States, and is located in Georgia’s southeastern corner.
It’s home to some 1,700 residents, according, and its population is expected to double by 2030.
One reason Amelia Island’s death rate is so high is that it’s not only home to the largest population, but also the lowest death rate.
The city of Atlanta has the lowest rate in the nation, at 2.9 deaths per 1,000 residents.
As Georgia’s population has increased, so has the number and rate of deaths, said Michael P. Stiles, director of the Georgia Institute of Technology’s Institute for Population and Development Studies.
In 2016, 1,078 people died on the island.
Poverty and isolation have contributed to the island’s high death toll, as has a lack of health care, which has left many people homeless, according the GA-Health Department.
The state is also struggling with a growing population.
Georgia had a 3.4 percent increase in the population in the year 2017, but its overall population has remained stable, with the state seeing a 1.7 percent increase.
Amelia’s death rates have dropped dramatically from the previous years.
In 2014, the island recorded 1,913 deaths.
That year, the rate of fatal and nonfatal deaths dropped by a whopping 74 percent.
Amelia recorded 1.6 fatal deaths per million people in 2015, and 2.1 nonfictional deaths per person in 2016.
While Amelia’s high rate of mortality may be a result of its isolation, the deaths are also the result of a lack and the lack of proper care for residents.
Amelia residents can be vulnerable, Stiles said.
There are no running water, no toilets, and residents are not allowed to walk to the nearest grocery store, which is only accessible by foot.
Amelia was the only U.N. World Heritage Site to lose its World Heritage status last year.
It is considered a World Heritage Area in the region.
Stiles said the current state of the island is not sustainable.
“I think we’re going to have a much higher rate of suicides in the next couple of years.
There will be a much greater number of suicide attempts.
There is a lot of isolation in the island, and there are very few access to medical services.
The island has not been developed to the point where people can access care and treatment,” he said.
Amelia has had its share of challenges as a tourist destination, including the closure of its only remaining amusement park in the 1980s, the closure in 2011 of the only remaining resort on the U of M’s campus, and the closure last year of a popular beach.
Many residents, like Maria Ponce, are looking to the U to help ease the isolation of Amelia.
Ponce has lived on the Island for a decade.
“There are not enough services and facilities for people to live in the place,” Ponce said.
“They’re going from a very isolated place to one that is much more accessible.
I think that will be very beneficial for the people who live there.”
The GA-health department is now asking for volunteers to come help with some of the many challenges that Amelia faces.
The department has partnered with the Atlanta Zoo, the Georgia State University, and several organizations to help with the task of bringing a medical team and additional resources to the area, including a medical officer, a clinical psychologist, a nutritionist, and a social worker.
More information: For more on Amelia Island: