Cooling reduces the risk of heat stroke and reduces the symptoms of colds, and there is some evidence to suggest that it can also reduce the risk for heart attacks and strokes, according to a new study.
The study found that people who live in the cooler climates had lower risks of heart disease, stroke and certain types of cancer.
The findings, published in the journal PLOS ONE, were based on more than 1.6 million Australians over a 15-year period.
The Australian Health and Medical Research Council’s study found a lower risk of heart attacks in people living in warmer climates compared to those in colder climates.
The researchers looked at data from the health department’s National Health and Social Care Research Institute, which tracks data on people living with and near the Australian Capital Territory’s capital, Canberra.
They looked at mortality rates and hospitalisations and found that, in the south-east of Australia, the risk increased with the number of people living within an hour of an elevated temperature.
The risk of having a heart attack increased significantly with the amount of time a person was exposed to a high temperature.
In Canberra, people living near an elevated heat index were at the highest risk of experiencing a heart condition.
In Sydney, people in Canberra who lived within an average of an hour’s walk of an high temperature were at a higher risk of developing a heart disease.
Professor Mark Scott, who led the study, said that while there was some evidence of cooling being good for people, there was still more work to be done.
“Our study is the first to provide clear evidence that the cooling effect of air conditioning on mortality is more than just a benefit, it has a strong protective effect on heart health,” he said.
Dr Peter Larkin, a cardiovascular disease researcher at the University of Sydney, said the study showed that air conditioning was beneficial for the elderly.
He said the findings showed that there were health benefits to having air conditioning at the home, but more work was needed to understand the health implications.
People living in Canberra, the capital of the ACT, are generally well insulated in a lot of ways, but some areas are cold.
This means that it is a big issue for people who are not well insulated, and they may not have the right amount of air.
Dr Larkin said the research suggested that air conditioners were not the only way to cool the home.
If you want to live in a warmer climate, consider installing air conditioning to increase insulation, but if you do want to cool down, then it may be a good idea to do so with the use of solar heaters.
Dr Scott said that air quality, which affects the health of people who have high exposure to heat, should be taken into account when considering air conditioning.
Heat-related deaths are expected to rise dramatically in Australia as people move from their houses to apartments and apartments to apartments.
It is estimated that, by 2050, more than 70 per cent of all Australian deaths will be related to heat-related illnesses, including heat stroke, pneumonia, asthma, and heart disease or stroke.