There is a huge gap between what we think we know about the health of sports, and what we actually do.
A large part of the reason for this gap is because many people don’t understand how much they are actually impacting their health.
In the UK, the government has launched a National Games Strategy, which aims to reduce the burden of sports-related stress on the health and wellbeing of the population by 2020.
This is the third year the strategy has been launched.
But for many, the strategies targets are still a long way off.
The new National Games strategy, set to be published this week, is aimed at reducing the burden and burden of sporting stress on all levels of society, particularly the elderly and young people.
This is not the first time the strategy, known as the Games Challenge, has been developed.
It was first launched in 2011 by the government, and has been designed to help tackle the problem of chronic, high-risk sports-induced stress.
The new strategy, however, will focus on preventing chronic, long-term sports-associated stress in individuals who have a disability.
It is important to note that this is not a health or fitness challenge.
It is a challenge to the way we live, the way our minds operate, and the way people think about the sport they are playing.
The Games Challenge focuses on four main areas of concern.
First, it addresses the impact of sport on our minds and physical and mental wellbeing.
Second, it aims to address the health impacts of sport, with the focus on mental health, social and psychological wellbeing and sport-related injury prevention.
Third, it outlines how to best ensure that sports are accessible and affordable for everyone.
Fourth, it focuses on the effects of sport in our communities, including sport-associated trauma and the effect of sport-induced illness.
The government hopes that the Games strategy will help to improve the quality of life for people with a disability, as well as help to reduce stress and reduce the impact on their lives.
It also aims to increase access to sport, to increase participation in sport and to support sport in the community.
The strategy recognises that the main issue in the UK is not how to reduce or eliminate the risk of chronic sport-specific stress, but rather how to increase and maintain healthy sports-dependent relationships.
This focus on healthy, sports-friendly relationships is important because it helps to create a safe and inclusive environment in which we can enjoy the sport that we love, rather than the one that is unhealthy and stressful for us.
This strategy is aimed not only at tackling chronic, low-risk sporting stress, such as the impact it can have on people’s mental and physical wellbeing, but also at addressing chronic, chronic sport related stress in people who are severely disabled.
The focus of the strategy is on reducing chronic, sport-based sports-derived stress in sport-dependent people, by addressing two key areas.
First, it identifies the four main stressors that are most likely to contribute to the health issues that people with disabilities are experiencing.
Second , it identifies ways in which the impact can be reduced, including through education, coaching, supporting teams, and by providing support and support services to those affected.
This will help us to reduce our risk of developing chronic, sports related stress and increasing the number of people who will be able to enjoy sport without worrying about a future with a chronic health condition.
The key point is that the strategies focus on the long- term health impacts, but it is important that they do so in a way that is achievable and that is not just a short-term fix.