The Sun recently published the results of a rather interesting study which found that people who live with partners have lower blood sugar levels regardless of their relationship status.

Scientists collected data from 3,300 people in England aged 50 to 89 for nine years from 2004.

Three quarters of the experiment participants were married or cohabiting.

They had 0.21% lower blood sugar than single people, meaning they were less likely to develop diabetes.

Those who did not have a partner were more likely to develop type 2 diabetes.

A study published in BMJ Open Diabetes Research & Care states that marital or cohabiting relationships are inversely related to blood sugar levels regardless of?

how much a happy marriage or harmonious relationship connects people.

Read also:

  • Relieves pain, strengthens the heart and helps you eat less: how music affects our body

  • Outwit insomnia: four natural remedies to fall asleep quickly and sleep soundly

  • How to understand that you have bad breath and how to deal with it