How many calories do you burn at rest?

You just can’t make this stuff up. The American Heart Association, in their latest research, did a meta-analysis of 16 studies that reviewed the effects of exercise. It found that for women, increasing the amount of physical activity in your life actually decreased your risk of diabetes.

This is just one of the latest pieces of evidence that supports the idea of exercise as a healthy alternative to smoking, obesity, and alcohol. If you take regular exercise, you might be less likely to get sick.

But here’s what’s different about this experiment: This wasn’t a research study. And it wasn’t designed to be scientific.

Instead, it was conducted as one part of a clinical trial, which could potentially allow doctors to tailor their treatment for individual patients. So this study is more evidence-based than any published study we’ve heard of.

It’s a randomized controlled trial that compares an exercise intervention to a group of people who don’t get any exercise.

It followed 5,876 people over 17 years. The intervention was moderate-intensity exercise, called walking. The control group, the control group, exercise just 30 minutes twice a week for an average of 20 minutes a week.

They’re all healthy, just not the same.

In comparison, people who did the exercise intervention had better health, more fitness, and a lower risk of being overweight.

But they did it less often — just eight minutes a day.

It’s a study of a treatment, not of a preventive strategy.

This is a randomized double-blind trial, and both the exercise and control groups are randomly assigned to one or both training groups.

It’s not random, though. The treatment group is randomized into it from the beginning, a common way of ensuring fair treatment.

All of the participants are given the same data, and a control group who receives no treatment.

The exercise group does whatever they’re asked to do, and in every case, the exercise group did better — the amount of exercise was the only thing that changed.

This study is actually not that hard to do.

A study conducted at McMaster University by Canadian researchers revealed that it’s easier to prevent the metabolic syndrome or type 2 diabetes from becoming a disease in than it is to fight the disease and get back into shape before it becomes a disease.The findings in the McMaster study showed the researchers could also prevent type 2 diabetes simply by exercising.And here’s