A former NBA star and former NBA All-Star who is now a professor of public health at Boston University School of Public Health has lost 247 pounds over the last two years and has become a leader in reducing obesity among young adults, the Harvard School of Sport said Monday.

A source with knowledge of the matter told FoxNews.com that the study was conducted by Dr. James F. Miller, a professor in the Department of Public Policy and Management at Boston College and former head of the Sports Nutrition and Exercise Science Center at Boston Children’s Hospital.

Dr. Miller’s research focuses on nutrition and exercise and was funded by the National Institutes of Health.

The source said Dr. Miller had hoped to find ways to reduce obesity rates among young Americans by 2035, but he did not receive the funding to conduct the study.

The source told Fox News that Dr. Wilson had not heard of the study before the Boston Globe reported it, but was excited to find out about it.

The study was designed to look at how to reduce the amount of calories a person eats, and it was supposed to be published in the Harvard Health Letter.

In the study, Dr. Martin Kupfer, a Harvard Health Department scientist who has previously conducted studies on obesity, and a Harvard-affiliated research team from Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston and Brigham and Women’s Hospital in Massachusetts, tracked nearly 10,000 people over the course of three years and found that the average American teen is now overweight or obese, at age 18.

They found that, on average, teenagers are now eating about 12.5 fewer calories than they were a decade ago, according to the report.

But, the study found, that number of calories was still increasing.

“Our study shows that as obesity rates rise among young people, the amount people eat increases, too,” Dr. Kupffer said.

“What we found is that the amount they eat is increasing in proportion to their weight.”

Dr. Kupsfer said the researchers wanted to make sure that the researchers’ analysis of their data accurately reflected the changes in calories they tracked.

Dr. Fuchs, the former head and director of Boston Childrens Health, said he was excited by the results of the Harvard study, but that he wasn’t surprised that Drs.

Wilson and Miller had not received funding to study this topic.

Drs.

Miller and Wilson received funding from the National Institute on Drug Abuse, which was funded in part by the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, a philanthropy that gives money to health programs around the world.

The Harvard researchers found that they could find ways of preventing weight gain by eating less, especially in young adults.

They did not, however, find any significant effect of calorie restriction on weight loss or body composition, Drs Wilson and Kupffes said.

Dr Kupfers and Dr. Fussells said that their study has important implications for how we treat and prevent obesity among youth.

Dr Fuchs said that the Harvard researchers have done a very good job in tracking the rate of obesity in the United States.

“This is an important first step in addressing the obesity problem and it is the kind of study that the public health community needs to be doing, too, as we continue to reduce our obesity rates,” Dr Fuchs told Foxnews.com.

“I think that is really a key part of the problem, too.

It’s the idea that you can’t stop the problem.

I think this study shows we need to continue to look for ways to help young people lose weight and get healthy.”

Dr. Wilson said that, at this point, he and his team have not made any decisions about how the Harvard team will conduct their study, which they will likely release in the coming months.

The authors of the report are Drs Kupford and Fuchs.