Why do some people prefer recliners to other options?

In the mid-1990s, a group of researchers decided to test the recliner concept.

Their goal: to find out whether recliners were a good or bad thing for a person’s health.

The results were pretty damning: recliners had a significant adverse effect on the health of those with chronic diseases, including high blood pressure, type 2 diabetes, high cholesterol, high blood triglycerides, and obesity.

Some studies suggested that recliners may increase the risk of cancer, and some suggested they may reduce the risk for cardiovascular disease.

And a 2009 study showed that those who had recliners on their legs were significantly more likely to get diabetes.

But that wasn’t enough for the researchers.

They decided to look at the health effects of recliners in a whole new way.

They wanted to find a way to look beyond the effects of a particular type of recliner to the health impacts of all recliners, and the researchers turned to a brand new, new way of looking at recliners.

They were looking for a kind of cognitive dissonance.

It was a concept that’s called the “dissonance of choice,” a term that originally appeared in the mid-’80s to describe the way people perceive themselves to be in the moment.

But in a new study published in the American Journal of Preventive Medicine, the researchers used a different kind of evidence-based methodology to examine the health benefits of reclining versus standing.

The new research is based on an analysis of more than 100,000 people in the United States, and it found that people who reclined their legs in their recliners for a total of 30 minutes each day for six weeks were healthier than people who didn’t recline their legs.

This is a dramatic finding, but it’s not entirely surprising.

Sitting with your legs elevated has long been known to improve posture and reduce strain on the joints.

This has been shown to help prevent chronic pain and improve overall health.

This study was the first to find that sitting with your feet elevated has health benefits as well.

But the researchers caution that this finding only applies to people who have never tried reclining before.

“This is the first study to show that people that reclined regularly had better posture and lower risk of all-cause mortality compared to people that had never tried to recline,” says lead author Jonathan Eriksen, a professor of health policy and management at the University of Chicago’s Booth School of Business.

But this study is just one piece of a bigger body of research that shows that sitting is good for you.

In fact, this research could provide clues about how reclining may be beneficial for people with all sorts of health problems, from cardiovascular disease to type 2 diabetics.

For instance, the research found that those with diabetes who recline regularly were significantly less likely to die of their disease, and that this may be because they had a better ability to control their blood sugar levels and avoid hypoglycemia.

It’s also possible that reclining helps people with arthritis and other joint problems.

But for the vast majority of people, reclining is a good thing.

This article has been updated to clarify that the researchers found no significant health benefits for people who did not recline.

We also updated the headline to better reflect this new study.