A new study by CNN Money has found that when people are not watching TV, they’re not watching a lot of it.
The study found that people who watch at least one hour a day on TV or online, and those who watch an average of at least three hours per day, watch more than half of their time in front of a TV or on a screen.
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The study by researchers from the University of Michigan and Northwestern University, followed a nationally representative sample of 1,722 Americans and found that those who spend at least half of the time watching TV or watching a screen have lower risk of having a family member diagnosed with Alzheimer’s Disease or a stroke, compared to those who never watch TV or never watch a screen at all.
The findings, which were published in the journal PLOS One, are based on data from the American Society of Clinical Oncology and were based on the study’s participants.
The data also showed that those participants who watched a lot or watched more than three hours a day were more likely to have a family physician diagnosed with a dementia-related illness.
“When people are watching TV they’re consuming more than two hours a week of TV, which is about five hours a month of video.
So they’re watching more than the average of two hours and three hours,” said co-author Dr. J. Scott Adams, a neurosurgeon who also works at the University at Buffalo.
“When you’re watching, you’re getting more than four hours a minute of video, so you’re consuming at least four hours of video per day.”
The study also found that among those who said they had watched television at least once a week, those who spent more than 30 minutes a day watched less than 1 percent of their daily TV viewing time, compared with those who watched less that once a day.
But among those with a low TV viewing and less than 30 seconds per day watching TV and at least some of that time was watched on a TV screen, those participants were about 15 percent more likely than non-participants to have their family doctor diagnosed with dementia.
The most common risk factor for a family doctor’s diagnosis was having someone with dementia or Alzheimer’s diagnosed before age 50.
Among those who have never watched TV, the likelihood of a family health professional diagnosed with the disease was 18 percent higher among those participants with never watched television.
The study was conducted in part to inform public health policies and the current efforts to improve the way the U.S. is preparing for and dealing with the impacts of the disease.
“We’ve been looking at ways to improve our understanding of what TV consumption actually is and what it’s doing to our health, but the best way to do that is to start looking at how TV is affecting the health of our nation,” Adams said.
“We want to get people to be watching less TV and to start getting them to pay more attention to their health and their family’s health.”
The CDC has been encouraging people to start watching TV at least an hour a week and to make a habit of watching a couple of hours a night.
And to help reduce the number of people with dementia and Alzheimer’s disease who get diagnosed in their lifetime, the CDC is launching a national public health education campaign to help those with dementia understand their illness and the risks of their diagnosis.
The CDC also released the first-ever Alzheimer’s-specific Alzheimer’s study on Wednesday that found that older adults who were diagnosed with this illness were more than twice as likely to die of dementia and that the risk of dementia was three times higher among people with a family history of the condition.
The new study also said that the most common type of dementia in people with this condition is vascular dementia, and that people with high blood pressure, diabetes and other health conditions are at a higher risk of developing this disease.
The American Society for Clinical Oncolography (ASCO) also released a report this week that found older adults with dementia are three times more likely (35 percent) to have died of a stroke.
The report also found the American Association of Neurological Surgeons has recommended that adults aged 65 and over start watching at least two hours of television per day and reduce their television viewing to less than two minutes a week.