Typeform survey questions

1. LiveSmart uses a health score based on your lifestyle and blood test results to measure how healthy you are. Thinking about your current lifestyle how do you rate your current health?

    • Smashing it (healthy eating, exercise regularly, avoid smoking)
    • Fine (doing well in some areas, not so well in others)
    • Lots of room for improvement (drinking a little too much too often, some poor eating habits, very little exercise)


2. One way to determine if you are at risk of getting a lifestyle-related disease is by measuring waist circumference. This measurement tells you how much visceral fat is stored around a number of important internal organs (liver, pancreas and intestines).

What do you think the ideal ranges for waist circumference for men and women are?
    • Men < 104cm (41ins); Women < 94cm (37ins)
    • Men < 94cm (37ins); Women < 80cm (31.5ins)


3. Liver disease is a health issue that develops silently and many people have no idea there's anything wrong until they develop liver failure and it's too late. Obesity and drinking large amounts of alcohol (more than 14 units per week) increase your risk of developing liver disease.

How much do you drink per week?
    • More than 14 units
    • Less than 14 units


4. Vitamin D has been linked with fatigue and low mood, poor bone health, cancer, diabetes, heart disease and more.

Many people have a low vitamin D level and you might be one of them! If your level is low, this could be affecting your health and you don’t even know it.
Which of the following is incorrect regarding vitamin D in the U.K?
    • Everyone in the U.K should be taking a daily vitamin D supplement all year round
    • You can get enough vitamin D from your diet
    • People with darker skin tones, pregnant/ breastfeeding women or people ages over 65 are more at risk of being vitamin D deficient
    • Getting a good amount of sun during the day between April - September can help to support your vitamin D levels


5. Every 7 minutes someone in the UK will have a heart attack. One contributing factor is raised cholesterol. When did you last have you cholesterol checked?

Other factors that can put you at risk include which of the following?
    • Overweight or obese
    • High blood pressure and/or diabetes
    • Physical inactivity
    • Smoking and/or high alcohol intake
    • All of the above


6.  In 2015, 602,782 people in the UK died. How many of these deaths were a result of preventable health conditions such as diabetes, stroke and heart disease?

    • 20%
    • 50%
    • 75%
    • 90%