A new study published in the journal Lancet, shows that in many places, the health benefits of men’s exercise outweigh the health risks.
The study, by researchers at Boston University and Boston Children’s Hospital, is the largest to date on the impact of men playing sports on their health.
It found that men who played for more than 30 minutes of high-intensity sports a week had lower risk of developing heart disease, lung cancer and diabetes than those who did not play at all.
The results suggest that the physical exercise benefits of physical activity have the potential to help millions of men achieve healthy health.
“These are the kinds of studies that you don’t see every day,” said Dr. Richard Horton, lead author of the study and a professor of medicine and of epidemiology at Boston Childrens.
The findings were consistent across the U.S. and Canada.
In Canada, the study found that high-performance sports had similar health benefits to moderate-intensity exercise, but there was a slight drop in cardiovascular disease risk among men who did exercise more than 20 minutes a week.
But in the U to the U S., the study didn’t find a significant effect on heart disease risk.
“We found that the results are not statistically significant,” Horton said.
“But the magnitude of the effects we observed is quite substantial.”
For the study, researchers looked at data from more than 7,500 men in the United States, Canada and the U as well as data from 6,300 men in Canada.
They found that among the men who took up the exercise program, those who played more than 15 minutes of exercise a week were 13 percent less likely to develop cardiovascular disease and 7 percent less certain to develop diabetes than men who didn’t play at the same levels.
The researchers then looked at the health outcomes of men in all age groups and ethnicities in the four countries.
In the U, the men in this age group who played the most physical activity were at higher risk of having a heart attack than men in any other age group.
But the men also had lower rates of developing diabetes, heart disease and stroke than men of any other ethnic group.
The same pattern emerged in Canada, where the men were at significantly higher risk for all of these diseases.
In the U., the men with the most exercise played more minutes a day than men without the program, but this difference was not statistically noticeable among the other groups.
The men who exercised the most also had the lowest risk of diabetes and heart disease.
In fact, the researchers found no difference in the rate of diabetes or heart disease among the different groups, except among the women.
The women who played most physical exercise also had higher rates of stroke than the women who didn