When you imagine children, you imagine small creatures.
That’s how we usually imagine our children.
But we can also think of them as small animals.
When it comes to toys, toys have become the mainstay of childhood.
They are the first thing children pick up and play with, and the toys they play with are the ones they enjoy most.
They also play with and care for the children they play and care about the most.
But children’s toys are not just toys.
Toys are also important to the families they belong to, to the children who live with them and to the kids who play with them.
That is why toys are so important to children.
The World Health Organization says toys contribute to childhood obesity and diabetes, and research has linked toys to higher rates of obesity, diabetes and asthma.
When we talk about toys, we are talking about everything from a toy to a house to a car.
We are talking, for example, about the children’s toy, which is not just a piece of metal.
A toy can have a life of its own.
In fact, a toy can be the most important thing that children have in their lives.
Toys help children learn, which helps them develop social skills and emotional intelligence.
They help children become more creative, which also helps them learn.
Toys also help children bond with their parents, who care about their well-being and want them to be happy.
But toys can also be problematic, especially when they are too young to remember.
It’s no surprise that many children are uncomfortable with toys that are too early in life, because children need toys for learning and socialization, and parents need toys to care for their children.
Children are especially sensitive to the impact of toys, and they are especially reluctant to let them go.
Toys make children feel special, so they are willing to put up with a lot of frustration, anxiety and stress, says Dr. Elizabeth Ozer, an epidemiologist at the University of Washington.
And they are often a source of stress, not only for the child but also for their caregivers.
“We know that children who have toys, especially those who play outside, tend to have a higher level of anxiety and depression, so we also know that toys have a big effect on kids’ self-esteem,” Ozer says.
So the research on toys is important, Ozer continues.
But there is also research that indicates that toys may actually be a source to obesity.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the prevalence of overweight among children and teens is rising.
This increase in obesity has also been linked to a decline in toys, because of the stress that comes with having a lot and needing a lot.
The prevalence of obesity among children has increased from 1.4 percent in 1992 to 5.4 and 4.8 percent in 2012, respectively.
In a 2012 study, the Centers found that kids who had a toy in their home were more likely to become obese than kids who did not have a toy.
Toys in homes with high levels of anxiety were associated with an increased risk of obesity and depression.
In an article published in the Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, Oster and colleagues found that the number of toys in the home also predicted the rate of obesity in children, as well as depression and anxiety in children.
In addition, children who had toys in their homes were more at risk for depression and more likely than their peers to report feeling anxious about their environment.
The research also found that toys are a source for a lot more stress, which in turn leads to obesity and the risk of diabetes.
Toys create a sense of safety, says Ozer.
Children can be very self-centered and they tend to overvalue their own feelings, so it is not surprising that toys can be a big source of tension.
Toys can also make children angry.
“The children who play and interact with toys are often frustrated because of their own negative feelings about their toys,” says Oster.
That makes them feel that their toys are just a waste, she adds.
The toys can even encourage children to feel insecure, says Roberta Zaremba, a researcher at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health who studies toy and play experiences.
“It makes them want to feel bad, and it’s not uncommon for children to become anxious about toys that they have had,” ZareMBa says.
Kids who have a lot in their house and toys are also more likely and to have more anxiety, and these negative feelings can increase their risk for developing obesity.
“When children have toys and play time in their household, they tend more and more to have anxiety,” says Zare MBa.
“So that can lead to obesity, and obesity is the number one risk factor for type 2 diabetes, type 2 heart disease and obesity.”
When toys make children insecure, the risk for poor eating habits and unhealthy eating habits can also increase, as can depression and