Israelis are losing weight, but they don’t believe in the government’s obesity epidemic, a new study has found.
In fact, only one in five Israelis believe the system is working properly, and that is due to a perceived lack of accountability and government corruption, according to a new poll.
In the survey, conducted by the Tel Aviv University, 1,400 Israelis between the ages of 18 and 35 responded to a survey about the state of obesity in Israel.
The poll found that 67 percent of Israelis believed obesity was a problem and that the government was not doing enough to tackle it.
The study also found that only 25 percent believed the obesity epidemic is the result of government corruption.
When asked if they believe that government corruption was the main reason for their weight loss in the survey , only 13 percent said they believe corruption.
In contrast, 54 percent of respondents in the same age group believe that corruption was a major reason for them losing weight.
The poll was conducted in June 2017 and has a margin of error of 3.5 percentage points.
The survey also found large numbers of Israelis were not convinced that the Israeli economy is headed in the right direction.
Only 11 percent of those surveyed believe the economy is going in the “right direction” and only 5 percent of the population believes the economy will become more prosperous in the next few years.
Only 3 percent of Israelis think the economy can get back to the pre-financial crisis level in the near future.
In an email, Avi Shlomo, director of the Center for Social Research at the Tel-Aviv University, explained that the poll was meant to demonstrate how Israelis are struggling with the obesity issue, not to make any political statement.
He said that many Israelis, especially young people, have a problem with the government and are often reluctant to accept a government proposal.
The government has not provided any details on the changes it will make to improve the economy.
According to Shlom, the government has made several attempts to reduce the prevalence of obesity, but only a handful of initiatives have made any significant impact on the epidemic.
Shloms main concern is that the obesity rate is not improving.
“It is the same for the country as it is in the developed world, with the exception that the US has a much higher obesity rate,” Shlomas said.