A young woman is one of the lucky ones.

This is her story.

I will be taking a break for a week.

Jakub Maksimov, 30, lost more than 10 kg (23 lbs) in just one month after losing 50 kg (100 lbs) from a past relationship.

Aged 25, he said he lost his job, was homeless and could not afford his own hotel.

“It was really tough for me.

I lost all my money and I did not have a bank account.

I did all my shopping in the metro.

I could not find a job.

It was very hard.

My family was worried and I was not getting help from the government,” he said.

He had two young children and lost his wife and father to cancer.

The experience left him with a huge weight loss.

Maksimov said it took a lot of willpower to keep going, but he is a huge believer in the power of the willpower.

It’s not just the willpower but also the attitude and the self-control that makes a difference, he added.

In 2016, the World Health Organisation (WHO) reported that more than half of the world’s population was obese.

Experts say it is an international problem, affecting men and women and that the most effective way to tackle obesity is through prevention and intervention.

But there is still a lot to do.

The World Health Organization (WHO), in a 2016 report on the worldwide prevalence of obesity, said only 40 per cent of the global population is overweight.

Its recommended that all adults over the age of 50 and adults with a body mass index (BMI) between 25 and 29 are at least overweight, but that’s not the case.

While a BMI of 25 is considered healthy for adults, it is a good idea to start when you are at a very young age, especially if you are an overweight person.

A recent report from the Institute for Clinical Evaluative Sciences (ICES) found that overweight and obese adults with type 2 diabetes were more likely to die early and had higher levels of metabolic syndrome and chronic inflammation.

Despite the high number of deaths among overweight people, the risk of developing diabetes is lower among obese adults, the report found.

More than 80 per cent were overweight, with around one in five obese people having diabetes.

According to the World Bank, around two in five people in the developed world are obese.

The World Health Organisations own Obesity Surveillance System shows that more and more obese people are showing up in the global survey, but only about one in three of them are getting a diagnosis of diabetes.

Diabetes is a disease that leads to increased risk of disease, death and disability.

The most common causes of diabetes include obesity, type 2 diabetitis, and hypertension.

Diabetes-related morbidity and mortality is estimated to be between five and 15 per cent.

It is estimated that around one-third of all deaths worldwide are attributable to diabetes. 

Diabetes affects over 1 billion people worldwide and affects nearly one-fifth of the total world population.

People who are obese and who suffer from type 2 diabetic are at increased risk for developing diabetes.

In the United States, the rate of obesity-related diabetes is almost double that of people with normal weight.

According to WHO, obesity contributes to a significant number of morbidity, mortality and chronic disease, including cardiovascular diseases, cancers, type 1 diabetes, and diabetes complications.

Obesity affects the health and well-being of all people, but the greatest impact is made on people with a BMI between 25 to 29.