A new study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association shows that eating in Dublin is not only good for your health, but that it is actually better for your waistline.
The study by the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health analyzed the eating habits of more than 1,000 adults in the United States, Canada and Ireland.
It found that Dublin is home to the highest levels of people with the lowest rates of obesity, diabetes, heart disease, and all-cause mortality.
The researchers also found that people who lived in Dublin were more likely to be physically active, have higher incomes, and have lower rates of chronic disease.
The findings were based on data from the US Census Bureau and the University of Toronto’s Maternal and Child Health Survey.
“We found that a city’s population density is associated with a higher rate of obesity and other health outcomes in both men and women,” said lead author Michael Dolan, a professor of public health at the Bloomberg School and director of the Center for Health and the Economy.
“But it’s not only obesity that we’re seeing.
“In general, the more people are connected to a health care system, the better their health and well-being. “
People who live in cities tend to have more health insurance, are healthier, and spend more money on their health,” said Dolan.
“In general, the more people are connected to a health care system, the better their health and well-being.
We found that the health outcomes for people who live on a daily basis are lower in Dublin compared to people who have never lived there.”
Dublin also has a lower proportion of people who are overweight than the United Kingdom, the study found.
The research was funded by the National Institutes of Health, the National Foundation for Health Research, and the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
It will be published in a future edition of the Journal.