People have been saying for decades that dance music is a fun and easy way to express oneself and that it is the perfect soundtrack for a healthy lifestyle.

But new research by researchers at the University of California at Berkeley and the University at Buffalo in Buffalo, New York, suggests that a little extra dance music could help boost your metabolism and boost your immune system.

In a new study, published in the journal Science, the researchers used the newly discovered metabolic advantage of dancing to jazz to examine the metabolic effects of different types of music.

The researchers, who used a proprietary metabolic model developed by a team led by University of Buffalo’s Dr. Dara Wills, studied the metabolic changes of 26 healthy adults and 24 overweight or obese people.

Their analysis showed that people who danced more often had a 25 percent lower metabolic rate than those who were less active, which is a metabolic advantage compared with the average.

The metabolic advantage was found regardless of how many people participated in the dance music, how much music was played and whether or not they were taking a drug that affects metabolism.

This study is a major step toward understanding the role of dance music in health, said Wills.

“The metabolic benefits of dancing are the perfect excuse to get more exercise,” she said.

“We think it’s time to get people dancing again.”

The researchers say they are now working to develop a music app for dance music users.

The study involved 30 people in the same age range as the participants in the previous study.

They were also in a metabolic ward for 24 hours and watched their metabolism measured and analyzed.

“We are very excited to see how dancing improves people’s health,” said Will.

“This new study provides the first evidence that dancing enhances people’s metabolism in an interesting way, and we believe it could also help people living with metabolic problems.”

The new research has some important caveats, said Dr. Peter B. Schubert, an obesity researcher at the Yale School of Medicine and an associate professor of medicine at the Icahn School of Public Health at Mount Sinai in New York.

Schubert said that the new findings were the first to show that the metabolic advantage derived from dancing was related to activity levels and not just metabolic status.

“That’s not to say that dancing does not improve metabolic status, but this is the first study to show a direct relationship between activity level and metabolic health,” he said.

The next step is to determine whether dancing can be combined with other lifestyle factors to optimize health, he said, adding that there is a need for further studies to confirm the findings.

“Dance music could provide a huge benefit in improving health,” Schuber said.

“A lot of people are still not really using dance music to get their energy and motivation up and running.”

But if you are looking for a great way to start a day, it’s easy to understand why so many people dance.

“There’s something about dance music that just feels so right to me and it has a strong emotional connection,” said Kristin McManus, the owner of D.E.C. Dance Studio in Seattle.

“I think there’s something very universal about it, and it feels right.”

McManus said she started dancing as a child and was fascinated by the music, which she said brought her joy and happiness.

She says she now enjoys dancing regularly with her daughter, and has started taking classes to teach others.

McManos is also an avid dancer, so she says it is great that the study shows that dancing can boost the metabolic health of a group of people.

“It’s nice to see that the people in this study actually have metabolic benefits from their dance,” she added.

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