A new report from the US Department of Agriculture (USDA) finds that kids are eating a lot more protein than adults.
The report found that between 2009 and 2014, adults and children were eating nearly half the amount of protein than they did in 2001.
Kids are eating more of the protein in their diet than adults because of a variety of factors, including an increase in the number of parents who aren’t eating their kids enough, or the fact that many of these parents are breastfeeding.
According to the report, the USDA has set goals to increase the amount kids eat of protein, but they haven’t done enough to address the underlying causes of the problem.
The study examined all children ages 3 to 19 who participated in the Nutrition and Physical Activity Study, which was started in 2001 to help scientists understand the link between nutrition and physical activity.
It followed 1,000 children from age 5 to 12 and their parents.
It found that children were consuming more protein and fat than adults in most of the studies, including the 2007, 2009, and 2011 studies.
The USDA study found that adults and kids consumed about half the amounts of protein and fats in 2011 and 2007, respectively.
But the report found some important differences in how children are consuming protein.
Kids tend to consume more protein when they’re older, when they eat more protein in the form of cereal and snacks, and when they are more active, compared to their parents, according to the USDA study.
In the study, kids were consuming about one third of the amount in the 2011 study and nearly one third in the 2009 study.
The 2011 study also found that parents who didn’t eat enough protein in order to meet their children’s nutritional needs were more likely to be overweight.
The 2009 study found the same pattern, but the 2011 researchers found that more than half of the overweight kids were actually eating more protein.
It also found kids who ate less protein, or were eating more in other ways, were more overweight.
Children who ate more protein were more than twice as likely to become obese as children who ate the same amount of fat.
The 2015 study also showed that kids who were overweight or obese were consuming less protein compared to kids who weren’t overweight or were healthy.
The nutrition guidelines that the USDA set in 2001 set an ideal amount of calories for adults, and children are currently eating too much.
The US Department for Health and Human Services (DHHS) recommends that children ages 1 to 4 get a daily allowance of at least 10% of their total daily calories from protein, and that adults should get at least 25% of total daily energy from protein.
But this is a guideline, not a rule, the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) advises.
Kids can get protein at a much lower calorie level if they have a food allergy.
A diet that includes more than 5% protein by weight can lead to food allergies, including milk protein, eggs, and seafood.
A high-protein diet may be linked to weight gain and weight gain-related conditions.
For example, studies have found that high protein diets have been linked to higher risk of diabetes, hypertension, and cardiovascular disease.
Some kids who are overweight or obesity have a high intake of dietary fat, and kids who have an eating disorder may have low protein intake.
However, studies show that kids eating a high-fat diet have lower risk of type 2 diabetes, heart disease, and cancer.
The new USDA report, which is published in the Annals of Internal Medicine, also found a link between high protein intake and a range of diseases, including obesity, type 2 diabetosis, hypertension and diabetes.
This is especially true in kids who eat a lot of eggs, which the USDA report noted are high in protein, as well as kids who also eat lots of refined grains and legumes.
But as with the 2007 and 2009 studies, it’s important to note that the report doesn’t mean that kids shouldn’t be eating protein.
The children in the study had high amounts of body fat and high levels of protein.
However: The USDA said that this is not a reason to restrict or eliminate protein.
Instead, it recommends that kids eat a variety that is low in calories and high in healthy fats and minerals.
For more information about the US Dietary Guidelines, visit the USDA website.