The most amazing weight loss stories of 2018
You might think that the word “fat” is synonymous with fat people in the United States, but if you ask most people, “Do you ever feel like you’re fat?” the answer is no.
But a new study published this week shows that there are some people who are definitely fat.
The study, which was conducted by researchers from the University of Michigan and published in the journal Obesity Research, found that of the 617 participants, 587 had a body mass index (BMI) between 20 and 24.
That means someone who was between 18 and 25 was classified as overweight.
But the study also found that those who were obese and had a BMI between 25 and 29 were at higher risk of death.
The number of people with a BMI over 25 jumped from 7.7% to 17.2% over the last two decades, the study found.
The prevalence of obesity rose from 11.5% to 13.6%.
“When you have a higher prevalence of obese individuals, the mortality rate goes up,” said study co-author Dr. Andrew P. Chiu, the director of the Obesity Research Center at the University at Buffalo.
The researchers conducted a meta-analysis of the study data and found that people who were classified as obese by BMI were four times more likely to die from heart disease, stroke, diabetes and other cardiovascular diseases.
People with a low BMI were also five times more, but not as much, likely because their health was improving.
In the study, the researchers found that obese people who lived in rural areas had a higher mortality rate than those living in cities, as well as a higher rate of diabetes and death from all causes.
People living in coastal cities were more likely than those in urban areas to die of cardiovascular disease, and those in cities were also four times as likely as those in rural regions to die in other cardiovascular disease and diabetes-related causes.
There were two groups of people who had the highest mortality rates from cardiovascular diseases and diabetes: those who had a high BMI and those who did not.
Those with a high-body-mass index were four to five times as much at higher rates of death from cardiovascular disease than those with a lower BMI.
The people who didn’t have a BMI were three to five to eight times more at higher death rates from other causes, such as cancer and respiratory disease.
The authors concluded that the findings suggest that a BMI of 25 to 29 is the “average” for a healthy weight person in America.
“If you are healthy, you have normal BMI,” Chiu said.
“If you’re unhealthy, your BMI is 25 to 28.”