Why do we lose more body fat than we gain?


More articles Related stories Body fat percentage is the percentage of fat in the body’s mass that is not fat, and it is measured by dividing the weight in a person’s body by the height in inches.

Body fat is the smallest of these fat-free areas and is known to be associated with a number of health risks.

A study conducted in 2014 found that men with body fat percentages of between 5% and 9% gained significantly less weight than those with a body fat percentage of less than 5%.

Researchers also found that a body’s level of body fat varies greatly across people, with those with higher levels of bodyfat having the highest rates of body weight gain and fat loss.

The results of this study have not been published in a peer-reviewed journal.

It is common for people with higher body fat levels to have higher levels, especially when they are obese.

A higher body mass index (BMI) is a measure of body mass, which measures a person by measuring how tall they are compared to the height of a standard height reference.

Body mass index is calculated by dividing a person of average height by their weight in kilograms.

A BMI of 18.5 or above is considered overweight and is considered obese.

In addition to the fact that body fat is often linked to a number or type of illness, the body fat of people who have higher body-fat percentages is also associated with increased risk for various health conditions, including cancer, heart disease, diabetes, hypertension, high blood pressure, and stroke.

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