In 2018, the National Dance Center released its first official study on the health and well-being of dance moms.

The study, which was conducted in partnership with the National Institutes of Health, examined the health of over 4,000 dance moms and their children.

The researchers found that the average age of a mother’s first dance was 30, with women of all ages in the age group of 50 to 60 years old having the highest rates of obesity and diabetes.

In addition to looking at dance moms’ physical health, the study looked at the health outcomes of their children, including cognitive development, attention, and school readiness.

The authors of the study noted that dance moms with children in the school-age age group had a much higher rate of high blood pressure and diabetes than other moms.

However, they also noted that mothers with children between the ages of 2 and 5 also had higher rates of high cholesterol and obesity than other mothers.

“In general, mothers with dance moms had better outcomes than those who did not have children in school.

This is because the mothers in the younger age group were healthier than the mothers who were older,” the researchers wrote.

“However, this is not necessarily because mothers who do not have daughters are healthier than those with daughters.”

In the end, the researchers concluded that “the results of this study provide compelling evidence that early childhood dance is associated with reduced risk for certain types of adult health problems and that the benefits of dance in early childhood are associated with a range of health outcomes.”

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