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New England Journal Of Medicine

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The unhealthy chubby moveable image is possessed by those who merely eat, sleep, eat, and play games for a significant amount of time. It is consequently not surprising to predict that those images would soon not be moveable in the both the physical and mental sense. Those words may hurt them, may demolish their disposition, but at least may provoke their inner perception that they are the ones who hold their destiny not the ones who insult them by the cover. A number of obese children has increasingly grown up day by day whether the factors could the low standard quality of food, the unguarded security, or lack of exercise. New England Journal of Medicine has published an article that delivers the small-yet-significant change in percentage of severely obese children from 4% in 1999-2004 to 6% in 2011-2012. Two percent may sound simplistic and minimal; however, the change importantly indicates that this number has been growing in the past few years and will be growing gradually in the consecutive years if everyone merely and narrowly thinks that obesity is nothing but itself. Pediatric Gastroenterology and Director William Muinos and Pediatrics and Health Policy Management Professor at University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Asheley Skinner together write an article called “Obese Kids at Higher Risk for Heart Disease, Diabetes” not only to educate the readers the correlation between obesity, heart disease, and diabetes, but also to instruct them and their children the
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