CHRISTMAS will be held in 2019 but many of the holidays will be celebrated in less than ideal conditions.
The holiday season typically starts early and can last for several weeks.
The worst-affected communities are the ones with the highest rates of respiratory illnesses and infections.
“The majority of people in our communities, particularly those in areas where air pollution is high, will suffer,” said Daniel Rabin, the director of the Center for Air Quality and Climate Change at the University of Maryland.
“People in those areas who are already sick and suffering will feel the most severe impact.”
In the city of Baltimore, for example, there are 2.6 million people living in communities that have air quality problems, according to the American Lung Association.
The city’s average ozone levels, which can exceed 40 parts per billion, are among the highest in the country.
This means residents are exposed to a high concentration of harmful particles.
The state of Maryland also ranks high in ozone pollution.
“It’s going to be a very challenging year, because we are going to have to address these things in a very, very, controlled manner,” Rabin said.
“And we have the resources to do that.”
The air pollution in Baltimore and surrounding areas is caused by a number of factors, including emissions from power plants and other industries, vehicle exhaust and the burning of fossil fuels.
In some cases, pollution from cars can be as bad as that of a coal-burning power plant.
And there’s no way to predict what would happen if pollution levels rise or fall during the winter months, when people will be more exposed to winter cold air and less at risk of air pollution.
The National Weather Service, which tracks pollution in the air, said that there was little indication of weather-related health risks during the holidays.
The air quality in Baltimore is also expected to be worse during the Christmas period, according the meteorological office.
The office expects that pollution levels will drop to a more normal level in the first week of December.
However, the department expects that there will be significant health effects for some people, particularly in rural areas.
The agency said in a statement that “a large number of communities in Maryland will experience significant and ongoing air pollution problems during the holiday season, with the greatest impact being seen in the Baltimore and the Anne Arundel Counties.”
There will also be some health impacts during the early weeks of November, when it is colder.
Those will be particularly hard on those living in the Eastern Shore.
The Washington area, where pollution is particularly high, is expected to see a much lower level of pollution.
In the suburbs, the pollution is expected in the second week of November and is expected not to have an impact on air quality.
Some of the biggest problems will be experienced in the southern half of the state.
Areas such as Columbia, Prince George’s and Prince William counties will see a high percentage of pollution, according a report by the Maryland Department of Natural Resources.
That means the region will have the worst air quality and will have higher rates of asthma.
The Department of Health and Human Services said in December that air quality there will worsen to a level where there is a 10 percent probability that the state will see severe air quality emergencies in the coming months.
The governor has announced an initiative to improve air quality across the state, including improving roads, creating better pollution control, building better buildings, building more efficient vehicles, building wind turbines, installing more energy efficient lighting and installing better air filters.
But there is still a long way to go.
Rabin is hopeful that the plan will have an immediate impact, but he worries that it will be years before it’s fully implemented.
“We have to wait for the governor to be ready to roll out the green infrastructure,” he said.
Rabe’s office said the initiative will not be a permanent solution, and that more research is needed before it can be implemented.
The Office of Environmental Protection, which regulates air quality, has been criticized for not being transparent and has been under fire for not having a full environmental impact statement for its plans.
A state study released last year found that, overall, the state’s air quality has improved in the last decade.
The study found that “improved air quality” has increased the number of people who are at least somewhat able to breathe.
The report also found that more than a quarter of the areas with air quality issues in Maryland have experienced reductions in health-related respiratory illnesses over the past five years.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency said in January that it has not yet completed a study to determine whether the new plans would help alleviate the state air pollution crisis.