*Part, Chapter, Paragraph*

1 II, 5. 2.Acr| Acute Myocardial Infarction~**BMI**~Body Mass Index~CABG~Coronary
2 II, 5. 2. 4| obesity - as evaluated by **BMI** - in predicting CV risk (
3 II, 5. 2. 4| prevalence of obesity (defined as **BMI** 30kg/m2 ) in 27 EU countries
4 II, 5. 2. 4| cholesterol (mmol/L) and **BMI** (Kg/m2 ) men and women aged
5 II, 5. 4. 2| general population with a **BMI** 30 kg/m2~14~ ~HES/HIS Registry~
6 II, 5. 4. 2| diabetic subjects and a **BMI** 25 kg/m2 , 30 kg/m2~13~Age
7 II, 5. 4. 2| diabetic population.~Levels of **BMI** among diabetics are measured
8 II, 5. 4. 2| population that had their **BMI** measured or had both weight
9 II, 5. 4. 3| health policies.~Levels of **BMI** among diabetics. In EUCID
**10** II, 5. 4. 3| percentage of people with **BMI** above 25 is between 59% (
11 II, 5. 4. 3| percentage of people with **BMI** between 20 and 25 does not
12 II, 5. 4. 3| percentage of people with **BMI** above 30 decreases with
13 II, 5. 4. 4| obesity, being defined as a **BMI** equal or above 30. According
14 II, 5. 4. 4| However, data are based upon **BMI**; on the other hand, there
15 II, 5. 6. 3| Jacobsson, 2002).~ ~Obesity (**BMI**) is a risk factor for the
16 II, 5. 6. 3| estimated that a decrease of 2 **BMI** units would decrease the
17 II, 5. 8. 3| defined as body mass index (**BMI**) <21 kg/m2 and/or fat-free
18 II, 5. 8. 3| the prevalence of normal **BMI** and low FFMI was 15%, and
19 II, 5. 8. 3| FFMI was 15%, and of low **BMI** and low FFMI 11%. Low BMI
**20** II, 5. 8. 3| BMI and low FFMI 11%. Low **BMI** and low FFMI were significantly
21 II, 5. 13 | 2000). A body mass index (**BMI**) above the optimum level
22 II, 5. 13 | cholesterol level, high **BMI**, low fruit and vegetable
23 II, 5. 13 | mental disorders. A high **BMI** in adolescence predicts
24 II, 9 | higher body mass index (**BMI**) in early adulthood (Michels
25 II, 9. 2. 3| 2004). Self-assessment of **BMI** may be influenced by socio-economic
26 II, 9. 3. 1| higher body mass index (**BMI**) in early adulthood (Michels
27 II, 9. 3. 1| BMD~Bone Mineral Density~**BMI**~Body Mass Index~CHD~Coronary
28 II, 9. 5. 3| higher body mass index (**BMI**) in early adulthood (Michels,
29 III, 10. 2. 1| Acronyms~ ~**BMI**~Body Mass Index~CAP~Common
**30** III, 10. 2. 1| 2000). A body mass index (**BMI**) above the optimum level
31 III, 10. 2. 1| cholesterol level, high **BMI**, low fruit and vegetable
32 III, 10. 2. 1| mental disorders. A high **BMI** in adolescence predicts
33 III, 10. 2. 1| obesity are defined as a **BMI** 25 kg/m2 and a BMI 30 kg/
34 III, 10. 2. 1| as a BMI 25 kg/m2 and a **BMI** 30 kg/m2 , respectively;
35 III, 10. 2. 1| to define adults with a **BMI** of 25.0-29.9 kg/m2 (WHO,
36 III, 10. 2. 1| the percentile values of **BMI** adjusted for age and gender
37 III, 10. 2. 1| gender that correspond to **BMI** of 25 and 30 kg/m2 at age
38 III, 10. 2. 1| changes in the distribution of **BMI** data, as well as to a misclassification
39 III, 10. 2. 1| nationally representative **BMI** data based on measured height
**40** III, 10. 2. 1| studies that have collected **BMI** data based on measured height
41 III, 10. 2. 1| 2006): Underreporting of **BMI** in adults and its effect
42 IV, 12. 10 | Bundesministerium des Inneren, **BMI**), federal states and communities
43 IV, 12. 10 | adults in the population (**BMI** = 25-29.9)~ ~Proportion
44 IV, 12. 10 | Proportion of obese adults (**BMI**>30) in the population~ ~
45 IV, 12. 10 | adults in the population (**BMI** = 25-29.9)~ ~Proportion
46 IV, 12. 10 | Proportion of obese adults (**BMI**>30) in the population~ ~
47 IV, 13. 2. 3| overweight has been modeled using **BMI** as indicator. Overweight