By Emily Green By Emily Bluehorne, Associated Press The truth is out there.
There are millions of Americans who know something they don’t.
And yet, according to the CDC, one in five adults is obese.
The data shows that this problem is getting worse, not better.
A recent study in The Lancet medical journal analyzed nearly 500,000 American adults between the ages of 25 and 64, and found that in 2011, 25 percent of men and 20 percent of women were obese.
That’s one in seven adults.
And the CDC found that among adults, one-third of the overweight population is obese — the equivalent of about 14 million Americans.
“What’s happened to our society is a big problem,” says David Staley, professor of public health at Duke University and author of “The Truth About Cholesterol.”
“The reason why obesity is getting more prevalent and more difficult to control is because we’ve allowed our population to grow.”
What does the CDC know about obesity?
The study that Dr. Staley was part of analyzed nearly 2,300 adults in the U.S. and Europe.
The researchers, led by Dr. Daniel Wieschke of the University of Vienna, looked at their weight, height, blood pressure, blood sugar levels and cholesterol levels.
“This is a large population, so the results are representative,” Dr. Wieschiemer said.
They used data from the European National Health Insurance database, which tracks how people in different countries compare.
The study found that the obesity rate among people who were not obese, which the researchers defined as a BMI of 30 or above, rose from 13.3 percent in 2009 to 22.7 percent in 2012.
But it didn’t increase much among obese people.
The obesity rate fell by about one-fifth among people whose BMI was 30 to 34.5.
That means the obesity epidemic in the United States has dropped from 15.3 million to about 5 million people.
This is a huge number, but it’s not the whole story, says Dr. Dr. Michael Jacobson, an associate professor of medicine at Johns Hopkins University.
Obesity is a disease, he says.
It’s a symptom.
And if we know how to manage it, it can be reduced.
But we need to know the real reason for it.
And this is where the CDC comes in.
The agency’s own studies are telling a different story.
In 2012, the CDC released a new study that showed that a diet rich in whole grains and fruits and vegetables, along with a low-fat diet and exercise, reduced the risk of cardiovascular disease and diabetes.
The CDC also reported that a low cholesterol diet lowered risk of death from cardiovascular disease.
It found that people with a healthy weight and healthy cholesterol levels were at lower risk of developing diabetes and cardiovascular disease than those with a lower weight and cholesterol level.
In fact, the study also showed that the healthier a person was, the more likely they were to be obese.
These findings are backed by another study that followed over 4,000 adults over four years.
It showed that people who ate a diet high in whole-grain foods, including whole-wheat bread, had lower odds of developing type 2 diabetes, and people who had a healthy diet had a lower risk.
And a high-protein diet also had a protective effect.
The report, published in the Journal of the American Medical Association, is the latest in a long string of studies that have linked a low saturated fat diet to weight loss.
But what does the data tell us about what makes a healthy eating plan healthy?
Dr. Jacobson says the CDC data is consistent with the concept that if you eat healthy, you’ll lose weight.
But there’s still a lot more to learn.
For example, people with diabetes who are followed for more than a year have been found to lose about 30 percent more weight.
That makes sense to a lot of people, he said.
“But to me, it’s a little puzzling,” he said of the new CDC study.
What the data says is that if we can lower the total fat intake, it will lower the risk. “
When I looked at this data, I had a hard time believing it.
What the data says is that if we can lower the total fat intake, it will lower the risk.
If we can decrease saturated fat intake it will reduce the risk.”
And when people consume more fruits and veggies, it appears that there’s a protective benefit.
A low-carbohydrate diet, for example, was found to lower the risks of type 2 diabetic disease, and a Mediterranean diet reduced the risks.
But the data doesn’t suggest that a high protein diet or a low fat diet will lower your risk of heart disease or diabetes.
So, it remains to be seen how much of the current obesity epidemic is due to the lack of access to healthful foods and how much is due, in part, to people eating too many unhealthy foods. And as Dr