The first study of its kind, published in the American Journal of Public Health, looks at the health effects of purchasing and selling cars.
The study examined the relationship between car insurance rates and the health of people in their 20s and 30s.
In addition to the effects of car insurance, the study also looked at the relationship of insurance and medical care.
For example, the researchers found that those who purchased their car insurance in the past year had higher rates of diabetes and heart disease than those who did not.
The researchers say that the results of this study can help inform how insurers should adjust their policies and what the benefits of auto insurance should be.
The results of the study are particularly important for the Affordable Care Act, which mandates that insurance plans cover preventive care for people with pre-existing conditions, which has caused the costs of care for those with pre or moderate conditions to skyrocket.
The American Medical Association recently released a report saying that insurers are understaffing and that it will take a “major” shift in insurance policy to help alleviate rising health care costs.
The AMA also has proposed a series of steps that could help alleviate health care-related health care expenses, including a federal Medicare program to cover all medical care, better prescription drug coverage and a Medicare payment system.
But some insurers are opposed to any of these steps, claiming that the AMA’s recommendations will lead to the “collapse of our Medicare system,” according to a report from the American Insurance Institute.
Another recent study from Duke University examined the health benefits of buying used cars.
According to the study, people who purchased cars in the last 12 months had lower rates of heart disease, diabetes and cancer than people who did the same thing in the previous 12 months.