The most common health problem in the United States is obesity.

But the rise of the obesity epidemic has many warning signs.

The American Heart Association reports that the percentage of Americans who are overweight or obese has risen by 11% since 1970, and that nearly 40% of all adults are obese or overweight.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) says that about one in five Americans are considered overweight or obesity.

A recent report from the Institute of Medicine (IOM) warns that Americans are likely to lose more than 20% of their body weight by 2050.

While the rate of obesity is rising, the IOM notes that people with higher body mass index (BMI) tend to be the ones at greater risk for chronic diseases, like type 2 diabetes.

These include heart disease, stroke, and cancer.

If you are obese, you have more than double the chance of having an early death.

And if you are overweight, you are likely in danger of becoming a heart attack victim.

A new study finds that people who are obese are twice as likely to develop Type 2 diabetes as people who aren’t.

Obesity is a growing problem for the American health care system, which has been forced to address the issue with interventions like exercise and diet.

According to the National Center for Health Statistics, the obesity rate among U.S. adults rose by 2.3% between 2000 and 2014, while the diabetes rate rose by 5.7%.

A new survey from the CDC finds that the rate for adults who are moderately overweight has risen in the last decade.

According the survey, adults who have a BMI of 25 or more have an 11.9% chance of developing Type 2.

People who are between 25 and 29 have a 6.5% chance.

And adults aged 50 and older have a 2.4% chance, according to the survey.

But people who were obese in the 1970s are far more likely to have diabetes and heart disease than people who don’t become obese today, according the CDC.

This is because people who have higher BMI tend to have more insulin resistance, which means they are more likely than people of normal weight to have elevated blood sugar.

This increases the risk of developing type 2 Diabetes, heart disease and other chronic conditions.

But this isn’t just a problem for obese people.

The survey found that obese people are three times more likely as non-obese people to be diagnosed with obesity-related conditions.

While these numbers are alarming, it’s not a complete picture of the health impact of obesity.

The CDC says that, in addition to the number of Americans obese, there are many more people who get diagnosed with type 2 in the U.A.T. The IOM says that obesity is linked to a range of chronic diseases including hypertension, arthritis, diabetes, and certain cancers.

But even though the CDC says obesity is the leading cause of chronic disease in the country, there’s no good evidence to support that conclusion.

It’s possible that people diagnosed with diabetes and other conditions that could increase their risk for developing obesity are actually less likely to become obese.

And research is just beginning to confirm the link between obesity and diabetes, but it doesn’t appear to be as clear as the CDC suggests.

This study found that adults who were overweight had the highest risk of Type 2 Diabetes and heart attacks.

The study also found that people whose BMIs were between 25 to 29 had a higher risk of being diagnosed with Type 2 in adulthood.

The findings of this study should help us understand the importance of the body weight measurement to public health.

In addition to obesity, the CDC also notes that overweight and obese people tend to smoke a lot more than those who aren�t obese.

Obesity has also been linked to diabetes and cancer, as well as other chronic diseases.

However, it�s important to remember that these are not necessarily the only reasons people get diabetes.

People can also be diagnosed early if they have certain medical conditions, like diabetes or heart disease.

And when people don�t have access to appropriate health care, they can get health problems that can worsen over time.

A study from the University of California, Davis, found that obesity and high blood pressure can increase the risk for the following conditions: diabetes, stroke and heart attack, cancer, and high cholesterol.

And these diseases tend to take longer to develop.

A 2011 study from Northwestern University found that a person who was obese had a 5% increased risk of cancer.

And a study from Yale University found obesity increases the odds of developing diabetes, heart attack and stroke.

There are also many factors that contribute to the increased risk for obesity.

While people are generally not overweight, they may not be eating enough, or getting enough exercise, or staying in shape, or maintaining a healthy weight.

It could be because of these factors that they are also at risk for these chronic diseases and obesity.