The washing machine’s popularity has waned as Americans struggle with an obesity epidemic, and it’s been a struggle to find a replacement.
The average American household now uses about a dozen different washing machines a year, according to data from the U.S. Census Bureau.
While that’s up from about six in 1980, it’s down from almost double that in 2000.
While it’s not as popular today as it was then, it remains the most common household appliance in America, according the Census Bureau, and has been for some time.
The Census Bureau reports that about 43.7 percent of households now own a washing machine, down from 47.6 percent in 1980.
In the meantime, the trend has been to replace the old machine with the latest, most expensive, and often more energy-intensive model.
“The washing machine has been the go-to tool of choice for people who want to be the most environmentally friendly, most efficient and most environmentally-friendly people possible,” said Julie A. Loeffler, a senior scientist with the National Center for Clean Energy Solutions, a nonprofit organization that supports and advises companies on clean energy technology.
“It is the most convenient tool in the household, and is the fastest-growing one.”
In a sign of how widespread the trend is, many manufacturers have made significant changes to their washing machine designs to make them more efficient.
Manufacturers are using new materials, including more efficient motor motors, and more efficient power supplies.
Some machines have been redesigned to make washing machines more energy efficient, to reduce the need for electricity, and to increase efficiency in the washing process.
For many households, the new washing machine will mean more space in their home.
But for others, the washing machines are becoming more and more important to their lifestyle.
While more than one-third of Americans say they use a washing appliance for cooking and baking, only about 1 in 10 say they wash their dishes.
A large majority of Americans don’t think the current washing machine makes them less environmentally friendly.
In fact, about one-quarter of Americans (24 percent) say the washing-machine-to-garbage disposal trend is good or very good, while another 25 percent say it’s bad or very bad.
But for many people, the changing trend is a positive one, said Loefler.
The number of households that are using a washing- machine is actually declining, she said.
Since 2000, washing machines have replaced the typical household washing machine in the U, and about 50 percent of the households that own one are now using a new machine, according for the Census.
It’s not just washing machines that are losing favor with the public, either.
Americans are also getting sicker, according.
More than 10 million Americans were diagnosed with diabetes in 2016, an increase of about 15 percent from 2015.
Diabetes is a leading cause of death in the United States, according CDC data.
That’s the most recent year for which the CDC had data, but the trend continues to increase.
The number of people with diabetes rose by almost 6 million people from 2014 to 2016, while the number of adults who were diagnosed rose by 7.3 million.
About 1 in 3 Americans have some form of heart disease, the CDC reports.
While some people are getting healthier, the problem is growing among Americans of all ages.
About 12.5 million Americans are at high risk of heart attack or stroke, the majority of them in their 60s and 70s.
The CDC says that the number is expected to rise in the coming years.
One of the main reasons for the growing number of Americans who are getting sick from heart disease is that their bodies are more efficient at controlling the symptoms, the National Institutes of Health reports.
Another reason is the rise in obesity, according, which is a growing health concern worldwide.
More Americans are getting overweight, and the obesity rate has tripled in the past decade, according The New York Times.