LOS ANGELES — Kids can get the best of both worlds when they spend the weekend in a gym.
In a recent report from the American Association of Pediatrics and the American College of Sports Medicine, researchers said that the two- to three-hour-a-day workout program offers the best chance of achieving a healthy weight, reducing the risk of cardiovascular disease and boosting physical and mental health.
The workout programs in the report are designed to help teens and young adults lose weight, but also build up their fitness.
As adults, kids have access to all sorts of programs that help them maintain and improve their physical and psychological health.
They can work out on a treadmill, jump rope, swim laps, ride an elliptical or bike, and much more.
“It’s very much about the combination of a healthy lifestyle, physical activity, nutrition and other programs,” said Dr. Nancy Fennell, an associate professor of pediatrics and chief of pediatricians at the University of Utah.
“In terms of exercise, there’s really a lot of good news.
It’s one of the things that’s really important.”
But in terms of overall health, the report said that young adults, as a group, are much healthier than adults of all ages.
For example, about 30% of Americans under age 25 are obese, compared to 15% of adults age 25 to 34, and 13% of those age 35 to 44, according to the study.
And the risk for cardiovascular disease is much lower in young adults than in older adults.
It’s also important to note that kids can benefit from a variety of programs as well.
They are more likely to be active than adults and have a greater range of physical abilities.
Many of the programs in this report are aimed at adults who have a family history of heart disease, obesity, high blood pressure or diabetes, the researchers said.
For kids, the most important thing to remember is that a healthy workout program can be the best way to get a healthy body and help maintain it, they said.
While a lot has been said about exercise in general, there are many programs designed specifically for children, the study said.
The key, they suggested, is that parents should be concerned about their kids’ health and make sure that kids are in an environment that provides them with appropriate social, physical and nutritional support.
Parents should also be aware that many of these programs do not offer all of the fitness benefits that they might expect.
And parents should also understand that their children can benefit in many ways, including weight loss and the prevention of heart attack and stroke.
Read moreHealth care professionals are increasingly concerned about the health of young people.
They have seen the rise of obesity, which is linked to heart disease.
And a new study published by the American Journal of Preventive Medicine, the Journal of the American Medical Association, and the World Health Organization shows that children are getting a disproportionate share of heart attacks and strokes, particularly among girls.
In the new study, researchers from the University College London and the University Medical Center Utrecht found that the prevalence of heart problems in girls between the ages of 12 and 15 is much higher than the rates in boys, and girls are much more likely than boys to be at risk for developing other types of heart conditions.
While the rates of obesity and cardiovascular disease have both risen in recent decades, they are still very low among boys and girls, the research found.
And although obesity is increasing in girls, rates of type 2 diabetes have also increased.
This has important health implications, because children who are obese have a higher risk of developing diabetes, according the researchers.
Obesity is a growing health problem in the United States, with more than 50 million Americans considered obese, according a new report from The New York Times.
More:Teen pregnancy is rising.
Teen pregnancy has risen.
Teen births are on the rise.
Teen births have increased.
And more:Obesity rates have doubled since 1980, according an ABC News analysis.
But a study published in the journal Pediatrics by researchers from Johns Hopkins University and the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health found that while the rise in teen pregnancy and teen births has been dramatic, it has been driven largely by changes in the timing of birth and the timing and the location of the birth, rather than by the rising rates of the underlying diseases that cause obesity and diabetes.