In the past, we’ve all had to make a conscious effort to wear clothes that suit us and look good in public.
But that effort has now changed, and in the past two decades, we have gone from wearing the clothes we were born with, to looking and feeling different from the norm.
There is a growing recognition that the clothes people wear in public is not just for fashion, but that it can have real consequences for our health and well-being.
There is an increasing recognition that our clothes are not just clothes, but also for fashion.
The new study suggests that women in India are now more than twice as likely to be overweight and have more than one chronic health condition.
The average BMI in India is currently 28.4.
In India, women have higher body fat and an increased risk of cardiovascular disease, diabetes and high blood pressure than men.
The study also found that the number of chronic conditions women have increased significantly over the past 10 years, while men have not.
This study is the first of its kind to examine trends in overweight and obesity in the population of India and the largest population study in the world.
It also reveals a new understanding of how these conditions have developed in India.
To better understand the changing health status of women in the country, this study looked at the patterns of obesity and chronic diseases that women reported in a nationally representative sample of women and men aged 50-74 in 18 Indian cities.
What the study foundThe average BMI of women was 22.6.
In the Indian capital, Delhi, the average was 26.2.
The prevalence of overweight and obese women in Delhi was about 8 per cent.
Women reported being overweight or obese in almost every region of India.
The highest prevalence was in the Northeast (24 per cent), followed by the South and West (both 24 per cent).
Women reported that they were overweight or obesity in about 50 per cent of their homes, compared to just 22 per cent for men.
In the cities, women reported that their BMI was higher than the national average.
Women who reported being obese reported an obesity rate of 22 per 100 men and 23 per 100 women.
The study found that women are more likely to report chronic health conditions like diabetes, hypertension, high blood sugar, heart disease, arthritis, arthritis related fractures and certain cancers, including prostate, bladder, cervix, ovary, thyroid, colon and kidney cancer.
According to the authors, the new findings indicate that the obesity epidemic is now affecting the Indian population.
This is particularly concerning because obesity has been shown to be a predictor of mortality and the development of chronic diseases.
This study has implications for healthcare workers in India and beyond.
We must all be aware of our weight and make it part of our healthcare practice, Dr. Gautam Bhattacharya, senior scientist, Centre for Global Obesity at Johns Hopkins University said in a statement.
The researchers say the findings are important to recognise that while obesity is a global problem, the prevalence of obesity in India has been increasing over the last decade.
The findings also raise the possibility that the problem may not be being treated well.
Dr. Bhattatcharya said in the statement, “The prevalence of chronic illnesses and the associated morbidity and mortality associated with these conditions is becoming more pronounced.
There are also indications that the health care system is becoming inadequate for the needs of patients and their families.
As India continues to experience the rise of obesity, more attention needs to be paid to reducing the prevalence and increasing access to healthcare and health services for all people.