“My mom was one of the first to understand that I wasn’t fit for her.

She wanted me engaged in physical activity. “

She wanted me to do a lot of exercise, to do more than just sit around in front of the TV watching TV.

She wanted me engaged in physical activity.

I started doing yoga and other things, and that’s when I got really big.

I think I’ve been able to do this for about five years.”

Article Continued BelowArticle Continued Underwater diving and climbing as part of the Canadian Expeditionary Force and the Royal Canadian Navy in the 1980s, before embarking on a career as a professional diver and climber.

Now that he’s retired, he says he still enjoys the sport and the people around him.

But he is worried about what’s next.

“I don’t want to lose any of the fun things that have come before, the way we used to go out on the water, the kind of parties, the food,” he said.

“But I’m afraid that if I don’t do anything about it, I may never get to have that fun again.”

He’s not alone.

The Royal Canadian Mounted Police say they’re seeing a spike in people becoming overweight, which could lead to more stress, depression and weight-related issues.

“The RCMP has identified over one-quarter of all obesity-related cases since 2008,” said Lt.

Const.

Jennifer Pang.

“These trends are alarming and the RCMP is committed to supporting Canadians to reduce the risk of weight-based violence and promote healthy weight-management practices.”

“While it is clear that more people are losing weight, we must take action to address this problem,” said RCMP Chief of Police John Rochon.