Which country is the happiest in the world?


It’s a question asked by every American.

But if you’re one of the 1.5 billion people who don’t live in the United States, you might be surprised to learn it’s not a place where you get the most happiness.

According to the 2016 Gallup World Poll, just 9 percent of Americans ranked the U.S. in the top five happiest countries, while 36 percent said they ranked it in the bottom 10.

So, according to the World Happiness Report, the happiest country is not one you might expect.

While some countries are more prosperous than others, the World Health Organization lists six countries in the region as being among the most unhealthy: Indonesia, Malaysia, Singapore, Thailand and Mexico.

These are some of the countries that have some of Asia’s highest rates of obesity, diabetes and depression.

But it doesn’t end there.

A 2017 study published in the journal Global Health concluded that, “global health is the most important public health issue facing our planet.”

And while the global health crisis continues to plague many countries, the number of people with advanced or preventable diseases is growing at a faster rate than the world as a whole.

So it’s no surprise that a lot of people who do live in rich countries, including the United Kingdom and the United states, are happier than their counterparts in poor countries.

But where do we draw the line when it comes to happiness?

The Gallup World Survey asks a series of questions to find out, from where Americans rank in the happiest places in the planet, to how well they are doing in life.

Here’s what we found.

What makes a country a good place to live?

Gallup asked people to rank their “world-class” health, happiness, physical activity and social connections in a list of “things you can do to make your life better.”

This is the kind of data that can be used to measure health in the U to a greater extent than you would find in other countries.

“You can look at how many people are overweight, how many have asthma, or how many suffer from chronic illnesses,” said Michael Schumacher, director of research at the Gallup Institute.

“And it tells you a lot about a country’s health.”

Gallup found that the most health-conscious nations were found to be in the Middle East, North America, Western Europe and South America.

But the most social-connected nations included the U, Europe, Japan, Australia and Canada.

How many of the best-performing nations live in wealthy countries?

To determine how many of America’s top 10 happiest countries were found in rich, urban areas, Gallup researchers asked people how much they consider their life in the country to be “very good.”

And the results were striking.

Of the top 10 countries, only three ranked higher than the U in their score.

This is in part because they have some the best medical and public health systems in the developed world.

“I think we have a lot to learn from the U of A, especially in terms of what works and what doesn’t work in terms, as they say, of good health and good well-being,” Schumach said.

The United States ranked first overall for the number and type of people living in the richest cities.

And this wasn’t just because of how wealthy it was.

It was also because the country ranked in the middle in terms for its social connections.

People in the highest socioeconomic class, those with high incomes and high levels of education, had the highest life satisfaction.

But this was also true of the most connected people in the most socially connected nations, such as the U., Europe and Japan.

When it comes time to decide on a country to move to, what factors do you take into account?

The World Happiness Survey asked respondents to rank each of the top six health indicators in order of importance.

The index was divided into three parts: life satisfaction, physical and mental health, social connections, social isolation and wealth.

The more health-focused the index, the higher the happiness level.

The most important health indicators included a number of things: life expectancy at birth, life expectancy, infant mortality, life-expectancy index and life expectancy.

The World Health Report found that people in developing countries tend to be healthier than the wealthy in developed countries, but their life expectancy is lower.

The data also showed that wealthier countries were more likely to be living in urban areas.

In this case, people living near a hospital had the lowest life expectancy and the highest infant mortality.

What do you think about the rankings of the happiest countries in a country?

Did you know your life satisfaction is lower than the rest of the world, or are you happier in some countries than others?