The average U.S. home is about 6,000 square feet.

If you are a diabetic, the odds are you are already in the habit of making and eating meals at home, according to a study published this week.

“I’m not sure how many people are going to be diabetic, but there’s definitely a lot of people that are in that position,” said Scott Hildebrand, who teaches at the University of Minnesota’s College of Human Development.

Hildebrand and his colleagues conducted the study as part of a doctoral program at the university.

They used Census data and other sources to compile the results.

They found that of the more than 8 million households in the U.M. and across the country, less than 1% of households had a home with an active kitchen and more than 3% had a kitchen with an empty space.

Hildebrand said the research is important because it helps shed light on how homes with a lot going on can be in the process of being converted into “paper airplanes” for people who are on a fixed income.

If you are looking to move into a new home, he said, you are also going to need to take into consideration whether it is appropriate for the person to be on a limited income, and if the home is in a location where you are going out and exploring.

A home that has the ability to be moved into a paper airplane is a great way to do that, said Hildebrindt.

The study looked at home floor plan data from the Census Bureau’s American Community Survey, and it found that for the 1.5 million homes that the researchers studied, the percentage of the total number of people living in the home with a kitchen space was about 15%.

The researchers found that the majority of those were not people on fixed incomes, but people who were working or looking for work.

“The home flooring is just a way to create this space for you to be able to explore,” said Hilderbrand.

“It is just something that you are able to do at your leisure.

It’s not something you have to spend a lot more time doing.”

Hilderbrands co-author, Hildebrett O’Brien, is a senior research scientist at the UMass-Lowell College of Public Health.