Child obesity and children are the most common health conditions in the US, with about 1.4 million adults and 2.3 million children under the age of 5 affected by the condition.
This year, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates the number of obese Americans will reach nearly 9 million.
To put that number in perspective, that’s almost double the number who are underweight.
A child is considered obese if he or she is obese for a given age group.
The CDC defines obesity as a body mass index (BMI) of 30 or more.
Children are generally considered to be at risk of obesity if they have a BMI between 30 and 34.
As adults, they are at risk if their BMI is more than 35.
So, in order to be considered overweight, a child needs to be between 25 and 30, a bit below normal weight, and between 5 feet, 11 inches and 6 feet tall.
That’s about the same height as a five-year-old.
In fact, the CDC’s 2017 National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey found that children aged 1 to 4 years old are most at risk for obesity.
Children under 5 years old have the highest risk, at 27 percent.
These statistics are based on data from the CDC National Health Interview Survey, which includes a wide range of questions on physical activity and diet and how often children do and don’t eat.
The most common questions asked in the survey include, “Are you currently doing activities that include physical activity?” and “Do you do other activities that involve physical activity?
Do you have a regular schedule to follow?”
“Do other activities such as sports, dancing, swimming, climbing, etc. that involve regular physical activity or do you do no such activities?”
The questions don’t include questions about whether children have ever had a heart attack or stroke.
The National Institutes of Health defines a heart Attack or Stroke as the onset of severe heart disease and can be triggered by any number of things, including heart disease, heart disease medications, or certain types of medication.
The risk of having a heart-related death is higher for children, with the CDC estimating that in 2018, 6.7 million children aged 2 to 17 would have died from heart disease or stroke alone.
The prevalence of obesity among children has also increased in recent years.
The 2015 National Health, Nutrition and Diet Survey found 25 percent of preschool children and 11 percent of elementary school children were obese.
As you can see from the chart below, children aged 6 to 11 years old were most at high risk of being obese in 2017.
This includes preschool children, elementary school kids, and school-age children.
According to the CDC, obesity prevalence among children was highest in rural areas and in families living in poverty.
According the National Center for Health Statistics, more than 20 percent of American children between ages 5 and 19 are considered obese.
Obesity is also linked to chronic conditions such as diabetes, hypertension, asthma, arthritis, and some types of cancer.
As a result, the American Diabetes Association recommends that people at higher risk for type 2 diabetes should be monitored for a year.
Another risk factor for obesity in children is smoking.
According a study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association, smoking is the number one cause of childhood obesity.
The study found that the prevalence of cigarette smoking increased for children in their first year of life and that the rate of smoking increased more for children who were older than 2 years old.
Another study published last year found that overweight children are more likely to smoke than their underweight counterparts.
The researchers suggest that overweight boys are more prone to cigarette smoking because they tend to be more interested in cigarettes.
Another reason children may be more prone than other children to cigarette use is that they have been taught that obesity is a healthy trait and that they should be eating a healthy diet, including a balanced diet.
According in the study, the more likely a child is to be overweight, the less likely he or her will be obese in later life.
Obesity rates also differ by gender.
Girls are more at risk than boys for obesity, while boys are less likely to be obese.
This is because of a range of factors including the presence of certain medical conditions such the metabolic syndrome, and obesity itself.
In addition, children of different races and ethnicities are at higher and higher risk of developing obesity, and the US population is growing more diverse.
In 2017, more women than men were in the workforce.
This can be a good indicator of the health and well-being of a society as well as the health of its children.
In other words, more people are in the labor force, and they have children, so the numbers of people of working age and older who are overweight or obese are on the rise.
Children, of course, also have a significant role in shaping the future of the world.
The average American child has access to a smartphone in his or her pocket, and access to food online is