By: Alex PoythressPublished February 08, 2018 12:19:42I know how you feel.
You want to have a little fun and enjoy the fresh air and sunshine, but your lungs are still ached from the cold, and you’re worried about how you’re going to pay for the extra rent.
The cold and the air and the noise are the things that make you feel like you’ve hit rock bottom.
It’s a very familiar feeling for many Canadians.
It may sound like a strange thing to say, but you are not alone.
A study published in the Lancet last month shows that Canadians have a heightened risk of heart disease, stroke, and dementia when they are exposed to high levels of air pollution.
In a study of 6,000 people in Toronto, researchers found that those who lived in a city with the highest concentrations of particulate matter (PM) and ozone were twice as likely to develop heart disease and twice as often to develop dementia.
The findings, based on a study that included more than 10,000 Canadians, suggest that these unhealthy levels of PM are linked to a number of health problems including asthma, type 2 diabetes, and obesity.
When the researchers looked at people with a history of asthma, the risk of developing the disease was twice as high for those living in the city with higher PM concentrations.
When they looked at diabetes, the rates were twice the risk for those who were exposed to PM levels.
The study was done on the Toronto area, but also looked at the entire province.
People living in areas with higher concentrations of PM and ozone in the Toronto region had higher rates of lung cancer, asthma, stroke and dementia.
These findings are significant because they are the first to show a link between PM pollution and heart disease risk.
It also comes at a time when Canadians are starting to take steps to combat climate change.
Many Canadians have already started to limit their exposure to air pollution, like limiting their outdoor activity and turning off their air conditioners when they get home from work.
And while many people are also making changes to their indoor environments, it’s not yet clear if these changes will have an impact on PM levels in the air.
But there is one area of concern.
As Canadians start to take a more active role in climate change, the amount of ozone in our air is set to rise.
According to the Canadian Institute for The Environment, Canada has already surpassed its 1997 peak in ozone levels.
And there are some signs that the level of ozone may be increasing.
The amount of PM in our atmosphere is now higher than it was in the 1980s.
This means that if we continue to pollute our air, it will have a greater impact on our health.
It will also make it more difficult to tackle climate change by mitigating our pollution.
The Ontario government recently announced a plan to curb PM pollution in the province, but has yet to announce the full impact of the plan.
It has already been criticized by environmental groups for not taking into account the fact that the province is only currently one of the first regions in the country to implement a plan like this.
If we want to reduce our PM levels, we need to take action now.
This plan is a great step, but we can’t afford to take it for granted.
It is also important to note that while we may not have reached our peak in air pollution levels, the number of people with heart disease has increased by more than 50 percent in the past few decades.
While the health impacts of this increase are not yet known, there are a number factors that are linked with the increased number of heart attacks and strokes.
People are also living longer.
Heart attacks are more common in older age groups.
This has led to more doctors prescribing heart-healthy medications to manage the effects of a weakened heart.
The government of Ontario has already announced plans to reduce PM levels and help the province combat climate-related health problems.
But we also need to make sure that we take steps now to reduce the harmful effects of our pollution and help reduce the health impact of climate change as we head into the next decade.