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SQUIRREL WHO LOVED FRENCH FRIES

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Published on Sep 14, 2012

Once upon a time there was a squirrel that lived behind McDonalds. One day he found a pile of french fries in the parking lot. He tried one and it tasted very good. Then he had another. And then another and another until the whole pile of fries was completely gone. The squirrel liked the french fries so much that he came to the parking lot everyday looking for his new favorite food. And everyday he became a little more addicted to the savory delights until they became the only thing he ate. After a few months of this, the squirrel was so fat his wife complained. He couldn't bare to stop eating his favorite food, so he bargained with his wife and told her he would only drink diet coke from that moment onward to cut down on the calories. His wife agreed, but the squirrel didn't lose any weight. In fact, he had a heart attack and died. If you go to the squirrel cemetary where his fat little body was laid to rest, you will see a message on his tombstone to all the other squirrels in the world. "Just stick with the nuts."

Squirrels belong to a large family of small or medium-sized rodents called the Sciuridae. The family includes tree squirrels, ground squirrels, chipmunks, marmots (including woodchucks), flying squirrels, and prairie dogs. Squirrels are indigenous to the Americas, Eurasia, and Africa, and have been introduced to Australia. The earliest known squirrels date from the Eocene and are most closely related to the mountain beaver and to the dormouse among living species.

Obesity is a medical condition in which excess body fat has accumulated to the extent that it may have an adverse effect on health, leading to reduced life expectancy and/or increased health problems.[1][2] People are considered as obese when their body mass index (BMI), a measurement obtained by dividing a person's weight in kilograms by the square of the person's height in metres, exceeds 30 kg/m2.[3]

Obesity increases the likelihood of various diseases, particularly heart disease, type 2 diabetes, obstructive sleep apnea, certain types of cancer, osteoarthritis[2] and asthma[4]

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