Which is better for your heart and mind?

Porto Rico and Rio de Janeiro are the top cities in Brazil for heart health.

The two met in the 2016 Olympics, with Porto beating Rio in the women’s and men’s final, and Rio beating Porto in the men’s and women’s final.

The city’s metro system, which includes major airports and ports, has been a major factor in attracting and keeping the population healthy.

Now, it is the focus of a study by researchers at the University of South Florida (USF) and the University at Buffalo (UNB) who are publishing a study in the Journal of Health Economics.

The study looks at the impact of major economic events on heart health and mortality rates.

The researchers used data from the National Health Interview Survey and other data sources to create an overall analysis of the heart health of the population in Porto and Rio.

The findings show that the two cities have similar heart health rates and that the most vulnerable groups have been protected.

They also suggest that the city of Rio de Gloria is the safest of all of the city’s major cities.

The results were obtained by analyzing the National Mortality Database (NMDB), which is compiled by the Federal Police, and the Brazilian Death Register (DB), a database that collects information on people who have died.

The NMDB is a repository of information from more than 1.4 million deaths in Brazil from 1990 to 2014.

The DB is a database of death records maintained by the National Institute of Statistics and Geography (INEGI).

The researchers focused on the city-specific data to understand how health impacts have affected people’s overall health.

They analyzed mortality data from both the NMDB and DB, including those from the Brazilian Medical Board, the Ministry of Health, and hospitals.

They found that in the last 15 years, heart health in Portomarivo has been stable and improved by more than 40 percent compared to the period between 2005 and 2014.

This is despite the fact that the population increased by almost 400,000 people during the same time period.

In Rio de Paula, which has more than 5 million residents, heart disease has increased by over 150 percent, while mortality has remained constant at just under 3.5 percent.

The health of heart disease is the second-highest risk factor for premature death in Brazil.

In a report in 2017, researchers at Brazil’s National Institute for Statistics and Development (INED) found that among the 10 major factors linked to mortality, the most significant predictor was heart disease, accounting for 47 percent of all deaths.

“In contrast to Rio, Portomarto has had no significant health improvements over the last five years,” the researchers write.

“The data suggests that Porto is a safe place to live, but Porto’s residents are still living in poverty.”

The researchers suggest that Portomars health may have been a contributing factor in the increase in death rates.

“It is likely that the rapid increase in mortality was caused by the economic changes that occurred after the 2015 Olympics,” the authors write.

Porto has the third-highest homicide rate in Brazil, behind Rio and Rio Grande do Sul.

Rio has the fourth-highest.

Rio is also the capital of a country that has experienced severe financial crises in recent years.

According to the UN, Brazil has lost almost $1 trillion in the past decade, with a $5 trillion budget deficit.

In 2017, the UN’s Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR) estimated that around 5 million people were homeless, with some 300,000 of those living in favelas and in squalid conditions.

“This study is important for the Brazilian public and the international community to understand the economic and social impacts of the financial crisis that occurred in Brazil in 2016 and 2017,” said Dr. Ana Mota, lead author of the study.

“Despite the economic downturn and the massive increase in poverty, Porto still experienced relatively good health outcomes for its residents.

This study provides a strong foundation for improving the health of Porto residents.”

The study was funded by the Wellcome Trust.

It was published online on April 22, 2018.

Contact: Stephanie Mathers, University of Florida, (305) 536-3375, [email protected], and Jessica Kallings, University at Bournemouth, (0123) 664-4872, [email protected], www.bourncheday.ac, Twitter: @MathersUniversity, and Instagram: Jessica Kalls.