‘This Is What It’s Like’: How a New ‘Fitness Revolution’ is Redefining the Way People Live

By MICHELLE DUGGANThe New York Times • Dec. 5, 2018 at 1:21pm ESTDETROIT—In the last year, the average American has lost nearly five pounds.

The average American now weighs more than 160 pounds, according to the National Institutes of Health, which projects that in 2025, Americans will weigh over 250 pounds.

That is an enormous leap.

But it’s also a staggering increase in the number of Americans who will live more than two months longer than the average life expectancy of a person in the United States.

The shift is one that will be hard to comprehend for most of us, but it’s not all bad news.

For one thing, it means that a lot of us will live longer, healthier lives.

The average American will live an average of about two years longer than they would if they didn’t lose weight.

But for others, life will get a little harder.

The numbers tell us that as many as half of Americans will reach a certain age at some point in the future.

The U.S. Census Bureau recently released data showing that as of 2017, more than 4.7 million Americans were older than 65.

That’s an increase of 1.6 million over the previous year, and represents a 5.6 percent increase since the early 2000s.

The number of people older than 75 has grown by more than 1.5 million, to a total of 1,923,872.

In the first quarter of 2018, there were 1.8 million people 65 and older.

That’s a huge increase, but a decrease from the previous quarter when there were nearly 2.6,000 older Americans.

But there’s a bigger picture: While older Americans will continue to age at a greater rate than younger Americans, the percentage of older Americans has actually decreased since the 2000s, according, in part, to the fact that more people are retiring.

The reason is that the health care system for older Americans is getting more expensive.

In the decade after the Affordable Care Act was passed, the Medicare and Medicaid programs for the elderly have increased their spending, while the number and type of care they receive has fallen.

For example, there are more older Americans receiving doctor visits for health care reasons than there were before the ACA, according the Centers for Medicare and Medicare Services.

Obamacare has had a major impact on the health of older people.

The law required employers to provide insurance coverage for everyone, but the law also required older workers to get paid a certain percentage of their earnings, based on their age and a number of other factors.

As a result, for many older workers, the insurance costs have gone up.

According to the American Enterprise Institute, an independent think tank, premiums have increased by 15 percent for older workers since the ACA took effect.

And that’s just the tip of the iceberg.

There are a lot more ways that the cost of health care has increased for older people, according with the Census Bureau.

While older people are generally expected to be healthier, they also tend to be more likely to get sick and require more care.

And in many cases, the health problems older people go through can have life-long consequences.

The first step in addressing these issues is to make sure that older people can live healthier lives, says Mark Goldblatt, an associate professor at the University of California, San Francisco’s Wharton School and an expert on aging.

“You can’t get rid of health problems if you don’t improve the health,” Goldblat says.

“You have to have an opportunity to improve health, and if you can’t do that, you can only take away the incentive to have healthy lives.”

A New ‘Fit Revolution’ in FoodThe New Yorker, “The Rise of the Fitness Revolution”By MARK GOLDBLATTIt’s not that old people have lost their sense of humor, or have forgotten their taste in food.

But many of them have gotten used to eating in a different way.

It’s not a diet of vegetables and grains and fast food.

Instead, they eat more fruit and vegetables.

They’re eating less bread, and more whole grains, and less processed foods.

And they’re eating healthier.

The American Heart Association estimates that by 2025, the number that will live two years shorter than the U.N. population will be fewer than 2 percent.

They are also eating less sugar and less saturated fat, which has been linked to cardiovascular disease.

“I think the biggest thing is, the food is so much better now,” says David Blumenfeld, who is 65.

“I mean, the whole menu is so, so much more.”

The New Yorkers have adopted a new diet that includes more fruits, vegetables, legumes, and whole grains.

In many cases they have switched to whole grains instead of refined grains, which can cause a variety of health issues.

The New York City Department of Health