The average person’s age will never be an accurate predictor of how well they will fare in life, according to research from the University of Arizona.
But some experts think it’s useful to track a person’s life skills as a way to learn how to handle their own problems.
The research showed that people’s age has a significant impact on their life and that their best ages are around the age where they are likely to be most successful, according in a new study published online by the journal Science.
For example, a person born in the early 1960s could be a better adult than a person who is a bit older than them.
And the same is true for people who grew up in the 1980s and 1990s.
The researchers looked at data from the U.S. Census Bureau and National Center for Health Statistics, and analyzed the information to come up with age-specific life skills charts.
They found that the average age at which people are likely be most active is around their 40s, while people born in 1946 and later have an average age of 37.
These ages are a lot lower than what people might expect based on their ages in their parents’ generation, the researchers wrote.
The study also found that a person can become older at any age, even if their parents were born at a different age than they are.
It’s not just age at the end of a pregnancy, for example, that matters.
The team also found some clues about what the best ages for different kinds of life skills might be based on whether people have certain mental health problems or how old they are in their childhood.
For example, people who are obese or have other health problems are more likely to have low levels of active life skills than people who aren’t obese.
The researchers also found a correlation between a person in their 40’s being more likely than someone in their 20s to have a mental health problem.
The research suggests that a better way to think about life skills is not necessarily age-based.
“We know from other research that if you have the right type of life-skills training, you can get the right level of activity,” said lead author Jessica Kram, a postdoctoral research associate at the University at Buffalo.
“If you have too little of it, you’re going to have trouble moving and growing and growing old.”
Kram, along with co-authors Kristin M. Johnson and Mark R. Schmitz, found that people with lower levels of mental health are less likely to live long enough to develop the life skills they need to be successful adults.
“It’s a huge challenge for the people that are working to improve the life of people with mental health challenges, because they’re not just having to be able to think and act but also doing a lot of things, from learning to read to doing math,” Kram said.
“There’s this need for people to have these life skills training to make sure they can manage the emotional and mental health issues that are associated with being a person with mental illness.”
If you or someone you know needs help, call the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-TALK (8255) or visit www.suicidepreventionlifeline.org.