Why are some people getting more than others?

An estimated one in five Canadians has a chronic health condition, according to a new report by the Angus Reid Institute, with some of those conditions including chronic fatigue syndrome, depression, diabetes, and cancer.

The Angus Reid Health Tracking Report found that the average person in Canada has a disability rating of 2.7 on the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, or DSM-5.

The Angus Reid report also found that some Canadians have been on disability for a long time, meaning they have a long history of physical or mental illness.

The study found that about a quarter of Canadians had experienced an injury in the past year, with more than one-third having suffered a serious injury.

While it is not possible to say whether or not this is linked to health conditions, the survey did find that people with disabilities are more likely to have experienced a disability than those without disabilities.

It also found people with a disability were more likely than those with no disability to be older than 65, and that they were more than twice as likely to live in rural areas than the rest of the population.

The report also said that people living with a chronic illness, such as diabetes, are more at risk for developing chronic health conditions.

In addition, it found that people who have a disability have more health-related disabilities, including asthma, allergies, arthritis, heart disease, and depression.

It is not clear why some people have more severe health conditions than others, said Angus Reid associate executive director Angus Reid.

In some cases, the differences could be due to the fact that people have a chronic disability in a specific area or geographic area.

For example, a person living in a rural area might have a more severe disability in that area than a person in a metropolitan area, he said.

This is a very difficult study to do, said Dr. Rana Mokdad, the lead author of the report.

It’s difficult to generalize from one location, and there are a lot of things we don’t know, Mokdeb told the Thomson Reuters Foundation.

However, Mollod said there is a link between the prevalence of chronic health issues and the number of years of experience.

The data on people with chronic health problems shows there is an overall trend that there are more people with health conditions at any age.

For example, people with diabetes have a higher prevalence of health conditions that would be expected to affect their health over time, Moodad said.

More:The study was based on interviews conducted in 2017 and 2018, with a total of 8,957 Canadians.

The total sample included 8,897 Canadians with disabilities.