The healthcare system in the United States has undergone a dramatic transformation over the past decade.
Over that period, healthcare spending has increased in most states.
But there have been notable exceptions: Texas and Illinois are still the two states that spend the most on healthcare per capita per person, and Texas has the highest healthcare expenditures per capita in the nation.
But the trends are clear.
In a recent survey of US healthcare expenditures by the Commonwealth Fund, we found that the rate of growth has slowed over the decade.
We examined trends in spending by state in a series of charts and charts.
Here are the top 10 states for healthcare spending per capita and overall health spending: Texas is a big state for healthcare.
It spends more per capita than any other state in the country.
However, there are some important caveats to the figures.
Texas spends a lot less than the national average, and in fact, Texas spends more than other states.
The state spends more on healthcare overall than it did in 2016, when Texas had about $4,000 more per person than it does now.
Texas is also one of the most expensive states for the most vulnerable populations in the U.S. The Commonwealth Fund’s analysis found that there are more people who die of preventable diseases in Texas than anywhere else in the state.
That’s because Texas spends less on health care than many other states, and it spends more for healthcare services for the uninsured.
Texas also has the second-highest number of uninsured in the entire nation, which has created a financial crisis in the Texas healthcare system.
A growing population and rising healthcare costs have also contributed to a significant increase in the number of people needing emergency room visits per capita.
The trend is not unique to Texas, and many other large states have seen the same changes.
In California, for example, the state’s population has grown by nearly 50 percent over the period from 2000 to 2010.
While the healthcare costs in the Bay Area have increased, it is also an area with a growing number of residents who are uninsured.
In addition, the costs of healthcare are not falling across the board.
In some cases, the healthcare cost per capita has actually gone up over time.
In 2020, the average per capita healthcare cost was $4.38 in Texas.
By 2020, that average was $7.08, which is almost double the average in California.
Texas has seen some of the greatest growth in healthcare costs over the years, and the healthcare sector in Texas has become one of its largest employers.
In 2017, the Commonwealth Funds found that healthcare spending increased by $12.4 billion, or 11 percent, across the state, which was the largest increase of any state in that time.
Overall, healthcare expenditures grew by $18.2 billion in 2017, and by $6.6 billion in 2020.
In contrast, the overall healthcare costs were about $11 billion lower in Texas in 2017 than in 2020, according to the Commonwealth Report.
This means that the healthcare market is growing and Texas is seeing the most significant growth.
It’s important to note that the health sector in the US is still largely rural, and healthcare costs are growing at a faster pace in Texas relative to other states in the region.
But these are relatively small differences in the growth of the healthcare industry in Texas, which contributes to a growing share of the state population in need of healthcare services.
The biggest drivers of healthcare costs for the state are increasing costs for emergency room care and for people who are not insured, according the Commonwealth report.
This growing demand for healthcare is driven by a growing population in Texas that is underinsured.
In 2021, about 21 percent of the Texas population was uninsured, according a study by the American Medical Association.
While it’s important for states to ensure access to healthcare services, the problem is compounded by the high cost of treating the uninsured in Texas—especially those who do not have insurance.
The rate of uninsured Texans has increased by nearly 16 percent over this time period, according an analysis by the McKinsey Global Institute.
This increases the need for healthcare providers in the health care system to increase access to patients.
For example, McKinsey reported that healthcare costs could rise by $14.5 billion by 2021 if Texas does not provide universal healthcare coverage.
The McKinsey study also showed that healthcare expenditures are growing in the states with the largest populations: California, New York, and New Jersey.
Overall healthcare costs per capita are increasing in most of these states, with Texas leading the way.
But Texas has one notable exception: Illinois.
The cost of healthcare is rising in Illinois, with the healthcare spending in the State topping $13,000 in 2020 and $14,000 by 2021.
The health sector is booming in Illinois and the state is one of only three states that saw healthcare spending growth in the last five years.
Health care costs have risen at a slower rate than in other states for a number of reasons.
Some states have focused on lowering costs by