Obese adolescents who have medical procedures to get thinner report enhanced quality of life, less pain in joints and less physical restrictions after their activities than previously, another study recommends. Analysts tracked 242 hefty teenagers who had alleged metabolic and bariatric medical procedures to get in shape for more than three years, beginning when they were 17 years of age, averagely. Prior to surgery, half of the youngsters had a weight record (BMI) of at any rate 50, making them seriously obese; 66% had musculoskeletal torment and joint pain and half had poor physical functioning. Three years after the medical procedure, the teenagers’ normal decrease in BMI was 27%, which implied they were as yet obese. Notwithstanding, past research has demonstrated that a BMI decrease of only 5% to 10% is sufficient to bring about significant upgrades in wellbeing and quality of life. Also, in the ebb and flow study, specialists found that each 10% decrease in BMI was related to 6% lower chances of the adolescents having musculoskeletal agony and 10% lower chances of having joint pain. More than one out of five American youngsters are overweight, as per the centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) of the United States. Youngsters are viewed as fat when their BMI is at or over the 95th percentile for the youth of a similar age and sex.