Which sport is best for men?
A pair of new research studies show that men’s sports are more physically and emotionally demanding than women’s sports, with more frequent physical and emotional injuries and deaths, while women’s sport can be emotionally rewarding.
The studies, which were presented at the American College of Sports Medicine Annual Meeting and were published online on Tuesday by the American Journal of Preventive Medicine, focused on the risk factors for injury and mortality in the United States.
The research was done by a team of researchers led by Professor Robert Schaffer, professor of preventive medicine at the University of Chicago and a former president of the American Society for Sports Medicine.
Schaffer, who was a principal investigator on the first study, said the current research focuses on factors that may affect men’s and women’s health differently, with some factors being more common than others.
Schafer’s team focused on factors including the age and sex of the participants, as well as their physical and mental abilities, socioeconomic status, race, gender and whether or not the men or women were married or cohabiting.
Their findings revealed that the risk of injury and death among men’s athletes was similar to the risk for women’s athletes.
However, when they looked at factors such as socioeconomic status and the number of children a man has, the researchers found that men had higher risk of death than women.
The risk for injury was highest among men who had a household income of less than $50,000 and those who lived in rural areas, while the risk was lowest among those who had household incomes of more than $100,000.
The researchers also found that the risks of injury were highest among those with a college degree, with nearly two-thirds of men and nearly one-quarter of women with that degree reporting injury or death.
Overall, the risk levels for mortality and injury were about the same for men and women.
However the researchers cautioned that this research does not prove a cause-and-effect relationship between male athletes and injury and their death.
“The fact that this was a group of athletes with a different background is very relevant to the question of whether or when male athletes are at risk for a different injury or mortality,” Schaffer said.
“There are many other things that we don’t know, including the exact cause and effect of the injury or the severity of the injuries.”
Schaffer said that the current study does not necessarily mean that men and boys should be excluded from sports, but instead that they should be taught more about sports.
“If we can identify a mechanism that is driving the injury and injury risk, we could be able to prevent these kinds of deaths,” Schacher said.
The new study, which was presented at AASM Annual Meeting, focused largely on athletes from three sports, men’s basketball, men�s hockey, and men�t soccer.
In order to find the cause of injury, the study looked at the number and type of injuries that the participants reported during their participation in those sports.
In the men� basketball study, the authors found that injuries were more likely to occur during games, which is the same as other sports.
Schaff said that, in general, injuries are more common among men and that this may be due to the way men and men’s sport is played.
“Men�s basketball has an all-star game, and that may have led to the more intense training,” Schaff said.
However he added that the men’s team in the mens hockey study did not play that way.
“It’s really hard to quantify how intense the training is,” he said.
“The physical training, the mental training, is a very intense type of training that can really disrupt the ability of the body to recover from a sports injury.”
In addition to the injury, men and their families also experience many other risks associated with their sport, such as the increased risk of mental illness and alcohol abuse.
“When I was in college and I saw that the mental health issues were really high and it was very difficult to recover, I really believed that the athletes who were coming into this sport to compete were going to have mental health problems,” said Schaffer.
“But that doesn�t seem to be the case.”
While the researchers noted that the injury rate among men� athletes was higher than the rates among women, they also noted that men� sports are less physically and mentally demanding than other sports and that the amount of physical training and mental training a man does are similar.
“While we don�t have any data on the type of sports a man competes in, we can say that a man is likely to be doing more physical activity than a woman,” Schiff said.
This study is the first to focus specifically on men’s athletic training.
Schiff said the study also showed that men who participated in sports were less likely to have an injury.
“We can see that even though it�s more intense, men are not necessarily more likely than