A study published in The Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research has found that people who exercise in their free time are more likely to lose muscle mass than people who don’t.

But the study also found that they have more flexibility than their more active peers.

The researchers, from the University of New South Wales in Australia, used data from more than 9,000 adults aged 20 and older who completed a questionnaire to assess muscle strength, flexibility, strength and muscle mass.

They then took those same participants and created a new questionnaire, the Flexibility and Mobility Questionnaire, that asked them to report how much muscle they have in their legs, hands, arms and feet.

They also asked the participants to report the extent to which they exercised for a specified period of time and how often.

To measure flexibility, the researchers looked at the amount of muscle that was visible when participants performed a single leg movement.

They also looked at how much flexibility they could control when they performed a different leg movement during a workout.

The results showed that people with more flexibility in their hands were more likely than those with less flexibility to be able to control their muscle movements.

The authors also found stronger people tended to be more likely.

The study is a bit of a mess.

It was conducted in conjunction with a US-based research consortium that has been tracking the health and fitness of US adults for decades.

The study is based on data collected over more than 30 years, so the researchers did not know if people with a certain level of flexibility in one part of their body were more or less likely to have a certain degree of muscle loss than people with less muscle in another part of the body.

The data also showed that more flexibility was associated with higher levels of strength and better flexibility in the legs, arms, and hands.

But it is not clear what causes this phenomenon, the authors wrote.

It is possible that flexibility in muscle mass can be related to a number of things, including increased muscle mass in the muscles themselves, increased muscle strength in those muscles, increased activation in those muscle groups and muscle fibers, and increased neuromuscular efficiency, the group said in their abstract.

This would suggest that, in general, flexibility is a result of increased activation of muscle fibers and increased muscle function in those particular muscles, which is likely to be associated with a decrease in muscle loss, and a more effective exercise programme may therefore be beneficial.

The scientists said they were not yet able to determine if muscle strength or flexibility were related to the number of times people exercised.

But they said it is possible flexibility in those areas could also be associated directly with muscle size.

The finding that more flexible people were more prone to muscle loss is not necessarily good news, the team said.

It may also be that the number and type of exercises performed by people who exercised more often was associated not only with muscle loss but also with increased risk of developing various diseases.

There was a lot of debate about whether the relationship between flexibility and muscle size was causal.

But, in this study, there were no statistically significant differences in the relationship, according to the researchers.