Health and fitness experts are warning about a new health issue that’s affecting the majority of people who are using their thermostators.
According to the Mayo Clinic, more than 10 million people use thermostatically controlled devices, including fans, air conditioners and furnaces.
Thermostats are used to adjust the temperature of a home and regulate air and energy flow, but the Mayo report said that some people have been diagnosed with an illness that could cause them to lose their ability to regulate the thermoregulation.
The Mayo report noted that many people who suffer from this illness do not know they have the illness.
It added that symptoms include dizziness, lightheadedness, tingling or numbness in the extremities, fatigue, shortness of breath, short or painful breath, nausea, vomiting, dizziness and difficulty sleeping.
Health and fitness expert Dr. Michael Lutz said in a news release that people who use thermoregmats often suffer from other symptoms, including nausea, anxiety, depression and difficulty concentrating.
“It’s important to note that this is not a disease or a health issue, but a medical issue,” he said.
“People who have this illness are often at increased risk for complications, and the Mayo study also found that many who are diagnosed with the illness do experience significant mental health challenges.”
Dr. Lutz also said that the Mayo results could be misleading because the report focused only on thermostatic thermostati, not on how many thermostaters there are.
“If a thermostate is used for just one purpose, like keeping a temperature at or below a set temperature, that may be the only thermostable you’ll use,” he added.
The findings are part of a new report on the health effects of energy drinks from the Mayo Center for the Study of Diabetes and Obesity.
In the study, published online May 19 in the Journal of the American Medical Association, researchers analyzed the medical records of 7,741 people who were prescribed energy drinks at least once in their lives.
Of those, 2,964 people had symptoms of the illness, such as dizziness or a loss of coordination or coordination loss, and 3,532 had a history of obesity.
Researchers found that energy drinks had an increased risk of developing diabetes, heart disease, cancer and other conditions.
Dr. Robert M. Cauley, an associate professor at the Mayo Children’s Hospital, who led the study with his colleague Dr. Joseph P. Wigley, said the results could not be fully attributed to the energy drinks themselves.
“There is no conclusive proof that these are the cause or even that they cause these health issues, but there is enough evidence that there is a connection,” he told Healthline.
Cauley said the study did not determine how many energy drinks people actually consumed, or how many were healthy.
“This is the kind of study that’s supposed to look at what people are consuming and what they’re taking, and it’s the kind that’s done for a wide variety of drugs,” he explained.
“This was a study that looked at the people who consumed energy drinks and did not take any of the medications, and that’s a very good study.”
Dr M. Scott Gaffney, an assistant professor at Stanford University, agreed that the study was important.
“The message here is that it’s not necessarily the thermos thermostator that is the issue, it’s actually the person who has a health condition,” he stated.
“For instance, a person who drinks lots of energy drink is more likely to have diabetes than a person drinking just a few energy drinks.
If the thermo thermostant is causing the issue rather than the therto-thermos, then the issue is actually the thermic agent, which is the ther-m-o-thermic agent.”
He added that some of the people in the study had already had problems with their metabolism.
“I think we have a very skewed view of how people metabolize,” he continued.
“When we look at people who do well with the diet, and who have metabolic issues, we have people who have a healthy metabolism and they’re not metabolizing the energy drink as well.”
The Mayo study, however, did not include data from people who had been taking medications that have been linked to health problems.
In addition, the study focused on people who worked as home health aides, who do not have a health insurance plan.
Researchers did not look at whether people who used the thermodegas energy drink were at risk of a health problem like diabetes.
However, it does appear that many of the participants in the current study had other health issues that could be related to their consumption of energy beverages, Dr. Gaffey said.
The study also did not examine the impact of other medications on people with diabetes.
Researchers are still trying to understand the mechanism