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Normal body temperature is expected to rise for many people in the US and Europe in 2017, according to a new study

PRIVACY POLICY

Normal body temperatures have risen for many Americans and Europeans in recent years, with many living in the warmer climates and having higher body temperatures.

But the new study shows that for some, those temperatures will rise as much as 20 degrees above the normal range, a change that is expected in the coming decades.

Researchers at the University of British Columbia looked at data from more than 2,300 people over a 30-year period.

They found that over the course of the study, people who lived in cities were more likely to have lower body temperatures than people who were in rural areas, or in rural communities with less physical activity.

Those who lived near a road, for example, were more than 30 percent less likely to experience an increase in their body temperature than people living in cities, according the researchers.

The researchers note that while most people have a natural tendency to stay in their homes, if they did move out, the effect would likely be to worsen the health problems associated with obesity.

While this trend is not as pronounced in rural or suburban areas, researchers say that living close to a road could make people feel more isolated and more susceptible to infectious diseases.

The results were published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

They point to how a lack of physical activity may contribute to these effects.

“If we have a lack in physical activity, if we’re not active enough, then we can’t get the health benefits of physical exercise, because we can only have so much of it,” said study lead author Robert P. Lipschutz, a professor of health systems science at the university.

“There’s more exercise for you, but if you’re not physically active, you’re less likely [to get] the health effects of physical inactivity.”

Lipszkutz is the lead author of a report that looked at the impact of city living on people’s body temperatures over time.

He said that as cities grow and more people move, they are becoming more densely populated.

This has led to a higher risk of obesity, which can lead to a decrease in physical fitness.

Researchers believe that urban living has an impact on body temperature and how quickly people gain and lose weight.

Lapschutz said that if the trend continues, people living near roadways could experience even higher body temperature increases.

The effects of living near roads were most pronounced in people who had high blood pressure, which makes them more susceptible, and in people with high cholesterol, which increases the risk of heart disease.

Lapses in exercise, on the other hand, is generally seen in the elderly, which may also have a larger impact on weight gain and weight loss.

The study found that for most people, the increased risk of body temperature rises in the winter, which is typically a time of lower activity and less physical exercise.

But that may change in coming years, as more cities and towns grow and as more people begin to move outside of their homes.

“The winter is a good time to have a winter activity,” Lipszyk said.

“People can move outside in the spring, and they’ll do it in the summer and fall.

It’s a good opportunity to go outside.

But people should stay indoors for at least a year, because the winter activity will not come until the spring.”

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