Cartoon characters are bad for your health.
And, in a study published in the journal Pediatrics, researchers have found that these cartoons can actually cause more than you think.
This week, the Journal of the American Medical Association published a review of all of the evidence published on cartoon characters in general and cartoons in particular, including studies that looked at how the cartoon characters affect children’s behavior.
The results of the review, based on the work of several authors, have the potential to make a big impact on children’s health care decisions.
Here are the major findings of the study: In the past decade, there has been an explosion in the number of kids who are being drawn into cartoons.
It’s estimated that more than 100 million children are exposed to cartoon characters each year.
But the amount of time children spend with cartoon characters varies widely, from a few minutes to several hours.
In the most recent study, researchers from Emory University and the University of Rochester found that a few hours of cartoon play can actually be detrimental to children’s cognitive and emotional development.
They found that cartoons may be a form of reinforcement for children, which is one of the most common ways children are punished.
They concluded that the negative effects of cartoons can be especially harmful to children who are struggling with emotional issues.
The most prominent cartoon character is Pepe the Frog, who is popular with kids.
This frog character, which has appeared in cartoons for more than 60 years, has a reputation for being “a big-hearted, caring, and fun-loving little frog.”
The authors found that children who watch a cartoon with Pepe as their main character spend about 15 minutes more in the classroom with Pepe’s classmates than children who watched a cartoon without Pepe.
And the more times they watched a Pepe cartoon, the more they were likely to make the same mistake that other children are making when they interact with cartoon faces, like biting on them.
The authors also found that kids who watched Pepe cartoons were more likely to use a toy or toy-related object as a weapon in the past year, and that they were more than twice as likely to have a serious or even life-threatening illness.
This is a big deal.
This study was conducted by a team of researchers from the Emory School of Medicine and the Rochester Institute of Technology.
It is the first of its kind, and it’s a huge leap forward in our understanding of how and why cartoon characters can be harmful to kids.
These findings provide a critical piece of the puzzle that shows that the dangers of cartoon characters are real.
But that’s not all.
This research also provides us with some pretty disturbing conclusions.
We have known for years that cartoons can harm children, but we had no way of knowing that this would be the case.
And yet, we did not know it would be that bad.
That is, until now.
What we do know is that the harmful effects of cartoon character cartoons on children are widespread.
While the results of this study may have some potential implications for health care decision making, it will take more research to determine whether these findings can be used to develop effective and preventative programs to combat the issue.
But these findings should also raise some concerns for educators and parents.
In other words, don’t draw a cartoon frog!
This article was originally published on National Review.