Why women are losing their weight in 2016
More people are losing weight than ever before, and the average woman is losing weight at a faster rate than men.
The reasons for this are not clear, but there are plenty of possible reasons.
Women are increasingly using food and exercise to help them lose weight, and they are also losing more weight at older ages.
The National Institutes of Health estimates that by 2025, about 20 percent of the population will be obese, and more than 40 percent of these will be women.
The CDC predicts that obesity is a major public health challenge in the United States, and it’s expected that the number of Americans who will be overweight will increase from 2.7 million in 2020 to 3.4 million in 2030.
But what causes the trend toward more women losing weight?
What are the major causes?
It’s not just women who are losing body weight.
Men have been losing body fat too.
A growing body of research suggests that the trend towards more men losing body mass index (BMI) is linked to increased rates of metabolic syndrome, a constellation of health conditions that include high blood pressure, diabetes, heart disease, and obesity.
The most important risk factor for metabolic syndrome is a high body mass.
If your BMI is greater than 25, then your risk for developing metabolic syndrome increases.
If you have metabolic syndrome and you have high BMI, you are more likely to have diabetes, a heart disease or stroke, and a stroke or heart attack.
Obesity and diabetes have been linked to many other conditions, including cancer, heart failure, depression, stroke, type 2 diabetes, stroke risk, and arthritis.
So why are men and women so different?
Some of the causes for the gender gap in body weight may be more subtle than we think.
For example, obesity is linked more to genes than to environment.
In a 2012 study of twins, a single gene linked to obesity and diabetes was linked to higher rates of diabetes and hypertension.
The genes that cause obesity are not linked to genes that predispose people to heart disease and stroke, but genes that increase your risk of heart disease can lead to increased risk of diabetes.
For people who are genetically predisposed to diabetes, being overweight can increase the risk of developing the disease.
A similar relationship is found with other risk factors, such as smoking and sedentary lifestyle.
In addition, people who smoke may be at higher risk of type 2 diabetics and cardiovascular disease.
Women who are obese have been found to have more metabolic syndrome.
These metabolic syndrome-related conditions include hypertension, diabetes mellitus, and elevated triglycerides, a type of fat that is not found in people of the same sex.
Women have also been found, by studying twins, to have higher rates for diabetes, obesity, and heart disease.
One of the ways in which the gender difference in body mass indexes may explain the gender-specific differences in the prevalence of metabolic syndromes is through the way genes interact with each other.
A person with high levels of a particular gene may have a higher risk for metabolic syndrome than a person with a low level of that gene.
If a person has a high risk for type 2 obesity, for example, then it may be advantageous to be in the weight-loss program.
If someone has a low risk for obesity, then there may be little benefit to continuing to be overweight.
A genetic predisposition to diabetes and metabolic syndrome may lead to a person being more susceptible to developing the metabolic syndrome than a similar person without the genetic predispose.
Obesity can also be related to certain other health conditions.
For instance, obesity can be linked to a higher incidence of depression.
If people with a high level of obesity have depression, then this could make it more difficult to lose weight.
The researchers who studied the correlation between obesity and depression found that obese people had significantly higher levels of the genes that affect mood, which could be an indication that the people with high body fat levels have a genetic predispositional to depression.
This finding could explain why women are experiencing a dramatic weight loss trend in 2016, as well as why the gender differences in BMI and metabolic index continue to persist even as the obesity epidemic has leveled off.