The new American political class, led by President Donald Trump, has given Americans a reason to celebrate.
And, according to many, it is because of their obesity.
The obesity epidemic has had a massive effect on the American economy.
The percentage of adults aged 20 to 64 who are obese in the United States has grown from 20 percent in 1990 to 27 percent in 2016, according the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
And obesity-related deaths have been rising in the past decade, according as well.
A survey conducted by the CDC last year found that 45 percent of the country’s population lives in a city that has obesity rates greater than 30 percent.
The rate has increased more than 200 percent over the past two decades.
Obesity has been a problem since the early 1900s, and it has increased in recent decades.
While Americans today are becoming more sedentary, they still have a very active lifestyle, according and a study published in the journal Obesity.
People living in metropolitan areas are more likely to live in areas with a high percentage of obesity, as well as to be overweight, according a 2016 study from the University of California at San Francisco.
The number of Americans who are overweight or obese is now more than double the number who were obese in 2000.
And while obesity rates have decreased significantly over the last two decades, they are still at their highest levels in decades, according data from the Centers Department of Health and Human Services.
But for some Americans, they may have just gotten the message.
The latest report from the National Center for Health Statistics found that in 2017, 16.3 percent of Americans were overweight or were obese, and 4.6 percent were obese and overweight.
Obesity is defined as a body mass index of 30 or more, with a BMI of 30 to over 35.
This is not good news for Americans who love their traditional way of life.
According to the CDC, the percentage of obese Americans who live in cities has increased from 5 percent in 2000 to 11 percent in 2017.
And those who live near urban centers are even more likely than those who do not live near the urban centers to be obese.
A 2015 study from Yale University found that a quarter of all obese adults were living in suburban areas, and a third of them were living within 30 miles of the urban core.
Obese Americans may be the latest in a long line of Americans to experience the obesity epidemic.
In the early 1960s, the rate of obesity was around 10 percent.
In 1980, it was about 5 percent.
Today, it stands at about 30 percent, according an analysis by researchers at the University at Buffalo.
Obtaining the right diet is a key to preventing and reversing the obesity pandemic.
This is why the American Dietetic Association (ADA) advises people to eat a diet high in fruits and vegetables and low in processed and processed foods.
In the United Kingdom, the Department of Culture, Media and Sport recommends people limit their sugar intake to no more than 3 grams per kilogram of body weight.
According a study by the University College London, those who are at the highest risk for obesity are those who consume more than four teaspoons of sugar per day.
And in the U.K., people are advised to consume more fruits and other fruits and vegetable products, including those containing antioxidants, as they reduce their risk of developing type 2 diabetes.
In addition to avoiding processed foods, many Americans are also encouraging people to exercise regularly and avoid smoking.
This has resulted in more than 7.6 million Americans having been diagnosed with type 2 diabetics.