Obesity, diabetes mellitus, hypertension, stroke, and diabetes mellitus account for about 5% of overall mortality (1). Obesity is prevalent in industrialized countries. It is responsible for more than 10% of all chronic disease deaths in the developing world (2). Obesity is a complex chronic disease characterized by chronic inflammatory responses to multiple dietary, metabolic, and lifestyle factors with long survival. In the Western World (e.g, Western countries, India, China, and Japan), obesity is an important public health problem that continues to affect the health and well being of both populations and communities within a very large area. Obesity is an inherited and genetic mutation that affects a key group of genetic regulators, which are interdependent with the host's health and well being, the role to play in reproduction, and health and well being. This population based issue can include the occurrence of obesity that is inherited. In the Western World, obesity is the most common type of diabetes (8), with the lowest prevalence among the poor and most likely contributing to hypertension (8). Obesity is associated with many health conditions. Infant mortality, infant mortality, hospital admissions, maternal mortality, and infant death rate among people with diabetes mellitus are among the highest among industrialized and non western countries in the Western World. It does, however, make sense for the research to focus on low income earners in the country most likely to be diagnosed with diabetes during that age range. While a number of studies have pointed to a clear link between obesity and diabetes, there is no consensus among experts on this or that causal link. The researchers say they still don't know what's causing the increase in diabetes. "The obesity related effects were a few times the other effect, suggesting the diet was actually better for obesity than previously thought" They said the current study was "a nice summary of how it's currently being approached, with some more interesting papers ahead". They added that a study of people in Britain might be interesting this year as there have been some small, but significant, advances this year. Another study by one of the scientists, Ralf Rees, concluded that when compared to adults who are "obese", those with poor health were at higher risk of developing cardiovascular problems.