You know what? We’re not going to eat keto anymore. That’s what we told ourselves.

You know what? We’re not going to eat keto anymore. That’s what we told ourselves.

A new study suggests that even when keto is the recommended diet for the obese, people who consume it are actually eating less fat and more calories than those who don’t.

The results are the latest in a string of research findings that suggest a healthier, keto-friendly diet is a healthier way to look after the body and live longer than the traditional western-style diet.

The study, published online this week in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, is based on data from more than 1,300 obese women and men, aged between 37 and 65.

Researchers followed up the women for up to a year, tracking their weight, height and cholesterol levels.

They then followed up with the women again over the course of two years to see how much fat they were eating and how much they lost, and whether they lost weight or lost it all.

The women who did not follow keto lost more fat and lost more calories, on average, than the women who followed it.

But the women on keto did not lose more weight, on the average, as they did with those who followed the traditional diet.

So what does this mean?

Well, it means the results are preliminary and the authors say they can’t say definitively that people who follow a keto diet are healthier.

It just means that the results of the study support the idea that people should eat less fat, and that they should be eating more calories.

The reason people get the idea to eat less is because there is a perception that when you eat less, you will lose weight, said Dr. Sarah J. D’Amico, a professor of nutrition at the University of Southern California, who was not involved in the study.

And when you are overweight, that’s often the case.

But people who are overweight are also likely to be eating a lot of calories.

So when you’re trying to maintain a healthy weight, you’re more likely to overeat than when you aren’t, which is what happens when you consume more calories from fat and less from protein.

So if you’re in the midst of trying to lose weight and you’re not eating as much, you’ll also be eating less.

And that is a potential health risk, according to the study authors.

But if you don’t eat a lot and you are eating less than you think, that is not the problem, said study author Dr. Michael Siegel, director of the obesity and related metabolic disorders unit at Harvard Medical School and one of the paper’s co-authors.

If you have the willpower to lose a lot, you are likely to lose more than you thought, he said.

The only thing you can do is eat less and keep it off.

I’ve always believed in the power of eating less, and eating more, and then trying to get to a healthy fat loss state, he added.

The findings suggest that the ideal body weight is between 28 and 35 kilograms (56 and 72 pounds), and that people can achieve that weight by maintaining a healthy level of physical activity, eating a variety of vegetables, and avoiding eating too much sugar and sweets, according the study, which was published online in the Archives of Internal Medicine.

It is also based on the results from a clinical trial conducted by the University in England.

This study is not necessarily about the ideal weight, but the best way to achieve that, said Jana J. Bialystock, a University of California, San Francisco, professor of nutritional sciences and chief of the department of nutritional medicine at UCSF.

The study doesn’t suggest that a person can lose weight or maintain weight loss through a ketogenic diet.

Instead, it says that it suggests that ketogenic diets can be used in individuals who have a history of obesity or other metabolic disorders, including diabetes, heart disease, and cancer.

The research was supported by the National Institutes of Health (grants DA058491, DA015561, DA065371, and AG051722), the National Institute on Aging (grant K01 AG037996), the Howard Hughes Medical Institute (granted DA094893 and DA079077), the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation (granting AG051366) and the National Science Foundation (Grant 0646922).