The UK is a country of the fatest population in the world, according to the latest census figures, but is it really that bad?
The country has the highest proportion of people with obesity in Europe, and one of the highest proportions of people who are overweight or obese in the UK, according the World Health Organization.
The average BMI for adults in the country is 30.9.
It’s also the country with the highest rate of obesity-related deaths.
The UK has the world’s highest rate in terms of deaths due to obesity.
People with diabetes are also at higher risk for obesity-linked complications, such as heart attacks, strokes, and cancers.
In 2016, the UK was the most obese country in the EU, according a report by the health research group Health and Human Services.
Obesity is also linked to a wide range of diseases and conditions, including type 2 diabetes, stroke, and arthritis.
Here are some of the most important reasons why the UK is so fat.
The NHS isn’t really paying for it All of the NHS costs go to pay for the NHS.
The money spent on obesity-associated diseases and other conditions is the equivalent of £4 billion a year, according Health Affairs, a charity that helps health providers to improve their patient care.
The government spends a small amount of money on things like smoking cessation services, which are largely funded by cigarettes.
It also spends a lot of money to manage and enforce a number of health and social care policies that have been shown to improve public health.
The majority of the money that goes into health care comes from the NHS, and a large proportion of that money comes from smokers.
Obesity causes a range of problems The majority (77%) of UK people who develop diabetes, are overweight, or obese, according one of Health Affairs’ reports.
People who have heart attacks are more likely to be obese than people who don’t have heart problems, according Tobermory.
In addition, the risk of obesity increases with age, and the more people with a BMI of 30 or higher are overweight.
Obesity has a big impact on health NHS funding is also a major source of funding for obesity research.
In a report in 2016, researchers at the University of Oxford found that if the NHS didn’t get the money it spends on obesity research, it would cost the NHS between £100 million and £300 million per year.
A 2015 report by Oxford researchers found that the UK spends more money on obesity treatment than it spends treating diabetes.
In 2020, the NHS spent about £16 billion on treating diabetes and other chronic conditions.
Obesity can also be an environmental hazard Obesity can increase your risk of dying from any of the following causes: heart disease