The Valley is getting fat, and it’s eating a lot more

It was only a matter of time until a large fat gain was on the horizon, and while the Valley’s population of about 1.4 million residents is just a fraction of the U.S.’s population, it’s already one of the world’s fattest regions.

Here are some of the factors fueling the surge in people getting fat.

Obesity is on the rise The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that about 1 in 4 adults in the United States is overweight, which is more than double the rate in 1970.

In the Valley, obesity rates have risen nearly twofold since 1980.

According to a study published in the American Journal of Public Health, the region’s obesity rate increased from about 10 percent in 1990 to more than 20 percent in 2011.

That’s due in part to a shift in the region away from meat and fast-food consumption, and also because of increased caloric intake.

A 2010 study in the journal Obesity also found that the Valley was among the fastest-growing areas in the country for people who have gained weight, but the region had the smallest growth in the overall obesity rate.

Another factor that may be contributing to the Valley fat gain is the obesity epidemic.

In fact, the number of obese adults in America has grown at twice the rate of the overall population, the CDC says.

That suggests the obesity problem in the Valley is much worse than previously thought.

The Valley has been a leader in obesity prevention and treatment, but now that the epidemic is hitting the U to the extent that it’s happening nationally, it needs to get even more involved.

Obesity has affected the Valley as well The Valley’s obesity epidemic is being closely watched in part because it affects people of different socioeconomic backgrounds.

The area has more white and upper-class residents than lower-income residents, which means more people have the ability to make money by working in the valley’s booming retail and food-service industries, the Valley Business Journal reported.

But there’s also a lot of black and Latino residents in the area, and many of those are the ones who may be struggling with obesity, which can have dire consequences for their physical and mental health, the article said.

A number of the people who are obese are also the ones that have the highest rates of diabetes and heart disease.

This is the first time in our country’s history that we have a situation where obesity rates are so high among so many people, and we don’t have a lot to show for it, said Michael Siegel, a professor of epidemiology and epidemiology at UC Davis School of Public Policy.

He said he’s hopeful that more research is done to determine the factors that are driving the obesity crisis in the West Valley, which, along with other areas of California, is among the states that are the most obese.

What’s driving the Valley obesity problem?

Some of the key factors fueling this obesity crisis include a lack of exercise, a shift away from physical activity and a shift from healthy eating habits.

The study authors noted that the obesity rate has also increased in recent years because of more people eating at home.

But in general, people in the Southern California area are not exercising as much as they used to, Siegel said.

The region is also less likely to be eating fruits and vegetables, and a recent study found that in the South Bay, the people most likely to consume fruits and veggies are the middle-aged and older people.

That could be partly because of a growing concern that the region is losing its healthful lifestyle, as people get older and are less able to consume more calories, said Siegel.

This could be a big problem because people who were once able to walk or run their own routes for miles may be limited to only one or two minutes of exercise each day.

Siegel added that the South San Francisco area in particular has had a “food deserts” problem.

The food deserts that have developed in the past are a major problem for the Valley.

These food deserts are areas where there is not enough food for people to eat.

This means that the people in these areas are going to have less money for things like housing, groceries and transportation, and they are going not to be able to get out of the house, Sauer said.

In addition, Sucker said the health and well-being of those in the areas are not being properly taken care of.

The CDC’s Centers for Health Promotion and Research says that the most important factors driving the regional obesity crisis are: Lack of physical activity, increased calorie intake, obesity, poor nutrition, and stress and depression.

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