Sweater vests are great for older people with a cold.
But they’re not a good thing for younger people, a new study suggests.
A recent meta-analysis of research on the effects of various types of warm clothing and warm clothing accessories found that older adults tend to wear the same type of warm garments that they wore in their youth.
The research is the latest to find that the effects are similar for younger and older adults.
But this isn’t the first study to find this.
A few years ago, a study in the journal Pediatrics found that younger children in the U.S. were more likely to have warm clothing in their homes than older children, which the researchers interpreted as suggesting that older children are more likely than younger children to wear warm clothing.
In the new study, researchers looked at more than 7,000 older adults who completed a questionnaire about their outdoor activities and then tracked their sleep patterns.
They found that, among adults ages 55 to 69, those who slept less than 8 hours a night were more than twice as likely as those who reported staying up longer to do outdoor activities.
Those who stayed up longer were about three times as likely to be in the middle of the night when it came to their sleep.
Those sleeping longer had fewer hours of sleep overall.
The authors conclude that, “the findings of this study are consistent with older adults’ sleep patterns being more sedentary, and with sleep being less important than usual among older adults.”
In the study, they also looked at the effects on sleep patterns of different types of clothing.
They looked at warm and non-warm clothing, as well as clothing that was designed to help cool older adults during hot weather.
They also looked for any association between sleep and warmth.
Overall, the researchers found that adults who wore more than one type of clothing were more prone to being in the daytime, compared with those who wore fewer than one kind of clothing, although not by much.
“The results are consistent across different types and categories of clothing,” the authors write.
And the results were similar across the ages.
Older adults are more prone than younger adults to stay up late.
And in the study they looked at, they found that there was a slight decrease in sleep between ages 40 and 49.
But among the older adults in the sample, those sleeping more than 8.5 hours a day were more at risk of sleeping late.
But the study didn’t look at whether those sleeping too much were more susceptible to sleepiness, or whether the effect was mediated by their lifestyle choices.
The researchers say they are interested in understanding why these associations occur and how they relate to the overall health of older adults, and how to help them improve their sleep and keep them healthy.
The American Heart Association says: “Sleep is an essential component of maintaining good health.
It plays a critical role in keeping your heart healthy, your bones strong and your skin flexible.
Sleeping too little is associated with a variety of health problems, including chronic disease, heart disease, high blood pressure, stroke and diabetes.”
It’s also important to keep in mind that many people are just as likely not to be as active or to exercise as those with higher levels of physical activity.
The study, which appears in the Archives of Internal Medicine, doesn’t address whether this is an issue for people who do and do not have a history of heart disease.
In other words, people who are at higher risk of heart attack or stroke are also more likely not be exercising.
But if you’re an active, healthy person, the findings are not surprising, says Dr. John S. O’Malley, a cardiovascular physician and research director at the Mayo Clinic Heart Institute.
“It is well-established that physical activity is associated, not only with decreased risk of cardiovascular disease, but also with increased survival,” O’Mara said.
He said that the finding that older people were more sedentarized may mean that they had a different risk profile for the heart disease that occurs with aging.
And there are some caveats to the study.
For one thing, it looked at people who had been taking certain medications that could affect sleep patterns, and it’s possible that the differences in sleep patterns between older and younger adults might be explained by these medications, the authors say.
In addition, the study looked at how these older adults spent their time outdoors, which could make it harder to see how wearing clothing that’s warm affects sleep patterns or whether there are differences in the amount of time people spent in the sun compared with others.
The Mayo Clinic does have an online tool for people to look up information on the types of activities they might like to do outdoors.
And some research has found that wearing a sweater vest to warm up during an outdoor activity might be helpful for people with asthma.
“We think that there are a lot of things that can be done to help people, whether it’s getting the sun on, or getting more exercise