Fittests are the fittest people alive, according to new research.
It’s a finding that could help doctors diagnose and treat disease faster, and it could also help improve health outcomes in the long term.
The team from the University of Exeter’s School of Life Sciences studied 539 men and women in the UK.
They measured body fat, muscle mass, bone mineral density and muscle strength by measuring the size of their arms, legs, waist and chest.
They found that a man’s body fat level, or total body fat mass, was 20% higher when he had a healthy eating and exercise routine than when he didn’t.
But the researchers said their results could not be used to determine whether a person’s BMI is linked to health outcomes.
They also found that the average healthy man has an average BMI of 25.7, which is just over the 30th percentile of the UK population.
But it was the men with the highest body fat levels that had the highest risk of developing cancer, diabetes and cardiovascular disease.
They said: “If you’re obese, you may be at increased risk of many diseases, including diabetes, heart disease, stroke and certain cancers.”
But the study also found there were significant differences between healthy men and obese men, with the former having a lower risk of all these diseases.
This is important news for people who have type 2 diabetes or have high levels of fat in their body.
People with diabetes can experience a range of complications, including heart disease and stroke.
Professor Paul Smith, from the Department of Biomedical Sciences at the University, said:”We know that high levels (of body fat) can cause a range on cardiovascular disease, type 2 diabetics, obesity and cancer.”
If you are overweight or obese, these risks can be even greater.
“He said the study revealed that people with the most body fat had the greatest risk of being at increased cardiovascular risk, but people with lower body fat also had increased risk.
He said: ”We know there is a link between body fat and heart disease risk and so if you are obese or overweight, you are more likely to have higher risk of heart disease or diabetes.”
It may be that obesity increases your risk of these complications as well.”
It’s thought that people who are obese have a higher risk for certain types of cancers, including prostate, colon, breast and testicular.
Professor Smith said:”Body fat can affect the size and shape of your organs and therefore how they develop, so these can also be associated with other risk factors, such as diabetes and obesity.”
If you have diabetes, you can develop these conditions in a similar way, but if you have higher body fat you may have more trouble controlling these problems.”