Taos, New Mexico, is a city of a thousand different kinds of people, from Native American tribes to Mexican immigrants, and everyone walks, talks, and eats the same way.
And as long as you’re not a tourist, this city is a natural haven for any type of adventure.
For many people, the Taos city has become a haven for a healthier lifestyle, including the ability to wear shoes.
But a new study by researchers at the University of Minnesota and the University at Buffalo, published in the journal Nature Climate Change, suggests that these shoes might not be for everyone.
The study found that women wearing women’s tennis shoes are actually more likely to experience heart disease, diabetes, and arthritis.
It also found that those wearing men’s tennis footwear had higher rates of obesity and high blood pressure than women.
So while women may not be the ideal fit for Taos (and it’s not exactly an ideal fit either), it’s possible that if you’re a regular tourist, you’re at risk of developing heart disease and other cardiovascular diseases as well.
To find out, the researchers surveyed more than 10,000 women who were living in Taos in 2015.
Their findings were very clear: They didn’t find the shoes to be ideal for women.
But there’s a way to improve them.
For starters, women who didn’t want to wear men’s shoes were able to buy women’s shoes.
And women who did want to get into tennis shoes were told that they could wear women’s or men’s, even though the shoe didn’t fit perfectly for them.
It was only when the researchers asked women to wear both that they were able with the new data to determine which shoes were more appropriate.
To their surprise, they found that the shoes women were wearing were far less comfortable than the shoes they were using.
In the shoe that was the most comfortable for them, they were actually significantly more likely than women who wanted to wear women and men’s to report being physically tired, having headaches, or having constipation.
These are all common complaints of women who don’t want shoes, and they’re pretty common, too.
But women who wore women’s footwear were also far more likely in the study to have had a miscarriage or have an ectopic pregnancy.
These problems aren’t necessarily exclusive to women wearing the wrong shoe.
According to the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, there are many other factors that can contribute to poor fit.
Women with bigger feet, bigger backs, and other conditions can also cause problems in women who wear the wrong shoes.
Even though women who are not wearing women-only shoes are more likely, the data from the Tuna study suggests that women who want to put on the right shoe are just as likely to have an allergic reaction to the material.
And there’s still more to learn about how these shoe companies can make the shoes that women are wearing more comfortable for the people they’re trying to sell.
If you’re in Tuna, let us know how you’re enjoying your visit by sharing your experience on Facebook or by tweeting @VICE.