article When a dog bites you, it’s easy to get stuck in a vicious cycle of getting worse, worse, and worse.
This is true of dogs, too.
But when it comes to dog bites, you have to be willing to take some big risks.
In a study published in the Archives of Internal Medicine, researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, looked at how many people were injured by dog bites in the US between 1997 and 2012.
They found that in some cases, the severity of injuries was worse than what a person might expect.
The researchers also found that the severity and frequency of dog bites increased in those people who were more than 40 years old and female, and people who had been injured by dogs more than once.
The researchers did not analyze how often or where these injuries occurred, but they said that it was unlikely that the risk of getting injured would decrease if the average age and gender of the population was decreased.
In other words, while dog bites are not nearly as common as they once were, the average lifespan of people who have been bitten is likely to increase.
This means that even if you get injured by a dog, it could still be worse.
A study published this week in the Journal of Applied Physiology found that after a dog bite, a person’s blood pressure is significantly higher, heart rate is higher, and the blood pressure can decrease for longer periods of time.
That could make you more likely to have an emergency room visit, which could be a big problem for people with preexisting conditions, like heart attacks.
The study found that this increased risk was particularly true for women.
In fact, women are about four times more likely than men to have a dog-bite injury.
And while that may not seem like a big deal, women tend to have higher blood pressure than men, which means they could get hurt much more than men.
And the results are even more worrisome for people who aren’t as fit as women, such as people with Type 1 diabetes, people with asthma, and those who are overweight.
These people could also be more likely or more likely not to seek medical attention.
People with chronic illnesses or chronic pain are at a higher risk for injuries.
In one study, researchers looked at injuries involving dogs in the United States between 2000 and 2009.
They compared the injury severity of people with heart disease, diabetes, cancer, and a variety of other conditions.
The severity of dog bite injuries decreased as people got older, and there were fewer injuries to people with chronic diseases, but there were also fewer injuries when the average person was in their 60s.
This doesn’t mean that you shouldn’t do your best to protect yourself, the researchers said.
There is no right way to prevent dog bites.
But the fact that the average length of time for injuries is increasing is a good reason to think twice about the risks you take.