Losing weight without a diet is becoming a reality in Ireland.

More than 1,500 people in the country are now taking part in the National Weight Loss and Fitness Scheme, the first national initiative to target weight loss without a traditional diet.

It is the second major programme of its kind in Ireland, after the Weight Loss, Healthy, Happy and Free programme launched in 2017.

There are currently 3,873 participants in the scheme, with more than half of those losing weight.

It aims to get people in their 20s and 30s into a losing weight loss plan and encourage them to be active in the health and fitness industry.

The aim is to prevent them from going back to the gym, with a goal of being in their mid-50s by 2030.

This is based on the idea that if you don’t lose weight it doesn’t mean you will lose weight.

People who are overweight or obese, or who have had weight-related health problems such as diabetes or high blood pressure, will still have an impact on their health.

It was the same idea behind the programme for the Irish National Weight loss and Fitness programme, which was launched in 2011.

In the UK, the Health and Social Care Information Centre for Ireland (HSICI) is also running the National Health Service Weight Loss Programmes, which aim to get more people off the couch and into the gym.

In Ireland, the National Fitness and Weight Loss Scheme aims to reach at least 25 per cent of the population and the National Healthy Weight and Fitness Programme is aimed at reaching 40 per cent.

The National Weight-loss Programme is designed to help people with obesity achieve a healthy weight.

If you are overweight, you need to lose 10 per cent or more of your body weight before you can be considered for weight-loss treatment.

People with a BMI between 18.5 and 25.9 need to shed about 12.5 per cent, or about 6.5 stone.

For those who have a BMI of over 25, the target is to lose 5.5 to 10 per the body weight.

Anyone who is obese should lose 15 to 20 per cent over a 12-month period to maintain the ideal weight.

To get the most benefit from the programme, participants must keep to a diet plan that is based around a balanced diet and a moderate amount of exercise.

The plan has helped people lose more than 5,000 kilos since it launched in March 2017, and more than 8,000 kilograms over the past four years.

It can be challenging to lose body weight, as the body adapts to the amount of food that you eat, said Dr James O’Connor from the Diabetes and Obesity Unit at King’s College Hospital.

“It can take a while to get used to the idea of not having enough food, but if you stick to it, then the body will adapt and you will see an increase in your health,” he said.

Dr O’Donnell said that if people lose weight successfully, they tend to feel better and feel happier.

“We also get to see the benefits that are related to being overweight, diabetes, high blood pressures and hypertension,” he added.

“The benefits are that they are better able to manage certain health conditions and they may also have lower risks of cardiovascular disease, diabetes and other health conditions.”

They may also see a reduction in the risk of cancer, osteoporosis, some forms of cancer and some forms for some diseases.

“There are other reasons for people to participate in the programme.

People may have lost weight to support their family, friends or work colleagues, as well as avoid losing weight on their own.

Dr Glynn Mearns from King’s, who led the research team, said people tend to want to do the most good for themselves and their family.”

Our research suggests that losing weight can help with the progression of diabetes and cardiovascular disease.

We also believe that losing body weight can reduce the risk that your family will have a health problem such as obesity,” he explained.”

Being overweight and obese can lead to a lot of problems, including diabetes, cardiovascular disease and heart disease.

“If we are able to prevent weight loss, then people are able, through diet and exercise, to improve their health and wellbeing and to lose excess weight,” he concluded.