A few years ago, pet owners were encouraged to give their dogs a massage and take them for a walk.

Now, a study shows that the industry is under-reacting to the results of a study on the safety of exercise.

It shows that while exercise has its benefits, the benefits don’t outweigh the risks.

“People are starting to realise that the risks are too great, too often too little is done to reduce the risks,” says Mark Fossella, a professor of animal behaviour and public health at the University of Southampton, UK.

So what’s the problem?

Exercise is associated with a range of benefits.

Some include improved mental health, less anxiety and reduced stress.

It can also help relieve the pressure on the heart and blood vessels.

But it’s not clear how many of those benefits outweigh the costs.

Some experts suggest that some of the benefits are outweighed by the risks, and that there are risks associated with exercise that outweigh the benefits.

“It’s very difficult to get people to take the risks associated [with exercise] when you don’t have to,” says Dr Fossela.

For example, people with heart conditions may feel more relaxed about taking part in exercise, and may have more time for exercise.

And if you exercise too often, you may develop a chronic illness, like high blood pressure.

Dr Foscellas team looked at data from the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) on exercise and heart disease.

The agency tracks exercise and related health problems and reports on the outcomes.

The FDA does not track exercise in people under 30.

They found that exercise is associated in some people with an increased risk of developing a heart condition such as myocardial infarction, stroke or heart failure.

People who exercised frequently, such as sports coaches and fitness instructors, were also at increased risk.

Dr Mark Foscollas team used data from data from 12,000 participants.

The study looked at exercise and other factors that could be associated with the risk of cardiovascular disease in people aged 50-74.

They also looked at the effects of exercise on heart health in the general population.

“We know exercise is a good thing,” says Foscolls team.

If we say exercise can improve your heart health, we are not really giving people the best chance of preventing or curing heart disease.” “

We need to be very cautious about what we say and do.

If we say exercise can improve your heart health, we are not really giving people the best chance of preventing or curing heart disease.”

So why exercise at all?

Dr Fascollas says that in a lot of cases, exercise has benefits and it can have other health benefits.

It reduces stress, which helps lower blood pressure and heart rate.

And it may help lower the risk for certain types of cancers.

But he cautions that exercise can also increase the risk by reducing blood flow to the heart, which can lead to a blockage.

“That’s a big concern,” says the University’s Foscollo.

Exercise is not a panacea. “

You are not just increasing the risk from exercise, you’re increasing the amount of blood that gets into your heart.”

Exercise is not a panacea.

It may not reduce the risk, but it may be one way of getting more out of your body.

And that is one of the main reasons why we’re encouraged to exercise, says Dr Mark Cappello, a clinical professor of exercise science at the College of Medicine at the Royal College of Physicians, UK, who was not involved in the research.

But when it comes to exercise and health, he says it’s important to remember that it’s a balancing act.

“The more exercise you do, the less risk you are getting.

But you need to balance that with the health benefits,” he says.

“A lot of people are doing very little exercise.

We don’t want people to be doing more exercise, because they’re not going to get the benefits.”

So exercise can be good for your heart and lungs, but is it a good idea for everyone?

Dr Mark D’Amico, from the University College London, UK and the Royal Veterinary College, agrees.

“For people over 70, exercise can definitely improve your health,” he told New Scientist.

But for older people, he suggests they need to limit the amount they exercise, or at least do less.

“I think exercise can reduce your risk, it can improve the quality of your life,” he said.

“There’s a lot that can be done by getting more exercise and getting more activity into your life.”

But some experts think exercise is still too risky, especially in older people.

“Some people think exercise in older age is not very risky, but if you’re 65 or 70 you’re in a pretty good position,” says Professor John Sayers, from St John’s Hospital in London.

“So if you’ve got a heart problem and you’re taking medication that’s going to raise