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Fat Loss Facts

Obese with a six pack?


Obesity in the U.S.

Women and Fat Loss












Obesity in the U.S.

ach year, 350,000 Americans die from obesity-related illnesses.  In a study conducted by the Centers for Disease Control (CDC), 58 Million adults are overweight; 40 Million are obese, and 3 Million are morbidly Obese.  Eight out of 10 over the age of 25 are overweight.
Type II diabetes in adults ages 30-40 yrs has increased 76% since 1990.
 Morbid obesity is increasing the fastest. According to a 2003 study in the Archives of Internal Medicine, in 1986 about one in 10 people were obese; by 2000, one in five were obese.

Since the mid-seventies, the prevalence of overweight and obesity has increased sharply for both adults and children. Data from two NHANES* surveys show that among adults aged 20–74 years the prevalence of obesity increased from 15.0% (in the 1976–1980 survey) to 32.9% (in the 2003–2004 survey).

These increasing rates raise concern because of their implications for Americans’ health. Being overweight or obese increases the risk of many diseases and health conditions, including the following:

  • Diabetes
  • Cancer (endometrial, breast, and colon)
  • Coronary heart disease
  • Stroke
  • Hypertension
  • Dyslipidemia (for example, high total cholesterol or high levels of triglycerides)
  • Gallbladder disease
  • Osteoarthritis
  • Sleep apnea and respiratory problems

When your body is storing large amounts of excess body fat, most often it’s because it’s lacking several nutrients essential for many biological functions.  Sixty-five percent of the U.S. adult population is currently overweight, with 30 percent of those people classified as obese.  Yet weight is not the problem - FAT is the problem!  The Science of Fat Loss will radically improve your overall health by eliminating the health risks of too much body fat.

The High Cost of Body Fat

According to a study in Health Affairs, the average annual cost of treating an obese person is $1,244 more than the cost of treating a healthy-weighing person. Obesity also leads to more lost work time . The typical American company with 1,000 employees pays a total of $277,000 per year for the medical expenditures and absenteeism caused by obesity.


* - National Heath and Nutrition Examination Survey