Korean people are more likely to be obese than the general population, a new study has found.
The new study, published in the BMJ, also found that people who eat meat, fish, poultry, and milk are more prone to obesity than those who eat vegetables, fruits, or nuts.
“It’s been suggested that the consumption of animal products in Korea has increased the prevalence of obesity in the general public, which is not the case,” said the study’s lead author, Kang Kyung-Joon, a professor at the Korea University of Science and Technology.
He added that it is important to remember that it’s not just the consumption or consumption patterns that have changed.
Koreans who eat animal products are also more likely than others to consume saturated fats and cholesterol, as well as high levels of red meat, according to the BMJD study.
There is a correlation between the consumption patterns of different ethnic groups and the risk of obesity.
This is consistent with other studies that have found a higher prevalence of abdominal obesity in ethnic groups that are predominantly white and wealthy, for example, in Japan.
But the researchers found that ethnic groups are also at higher risk of being obese in general.
In the BMJS study, the researchers examined data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES), a nationally representative survey conducted every two years by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Participants answered questions on their usual diet habits, diet habits and their health status, and then they were asked how often they ate meat, vegetables, fish or milk.
About 30 percent of the study population had never eaten meat, while 15 percent of participants had consumed meat at least once in their life.
Those who had never been to a restaurant had an average of 9.9 servings of meat per week.
The average for those who ate at least one meal a day was 4.9.
People who ate less than half their usual amount of food each day were less likely to have been obese, while those who had more than half of their usual intake were more likely.
For the study, participants were asked to indicate whether they had had more or less than 1,500 servings of total energy (equivalent to one serving of processed foods) during the previous week.
At the end of the two-year period, those who said they had more energy in their diet were 1.9 times more likely, while people who said that they had less were 1 in 3.4.
Overall, the results showed that those who consumed more meat were more than twice as likely to consume a greater quantity of red meats, such as steak, pork, lamb, beef, and poultry, compared to those who did not eat meat.
According to the researchers, those with more red meat intake were also more at risk of developing cardiovascular disease and type 2 diabetes.
More on diet: More health:Korean diet can improve weight loss, diabetes preventionThe study’s findings are in line with other research that has linked red meat consumption to higher risks of cardiovascular disease, type 2 diabetias, and Type 1 diabetes.
The findings could lead to a possible treatment for those with diabetes.