“Nothing to add to this memo or the doctor’s memo on hydroxychloroquine,” he said.
Historically, presidential checkups tend to buoy whatever image the commander in chief wishes to present about his health, and presidents can decide how little or how much information to release, like any other medical patient. A review of medical records dating back to President Jimmy Carter shows that there is no template for how a report is released, and the amount of information presidents have chosen to share varies.
This year, the decision to publish the results came after Mr. Trump weathered scrutiny over taking a drug more commonly used to treat arthritis and malaria to treat a virus that has killed more than 107,000 Americans.
Dr. Conley said that Mr. Trump’s weight was 244 pounds, a one-pound increase from last year. At 6 feet 3 inches tall, the president has a body mass index of 30.5. Anyone with a B.M.I. over 30 is considered obese.
Mr. Trump, a longtime fan of junk food, has not succeeded in losing the 10 to 15 pounds he was said to want to lose after earlier checkups by Dr. Ronny L. Jackson, the former White House physician, who at the time had enthusiastically declared his patient in “excellent health.”
Dr. Jackson, who is now running for Congress from Texas, said then that Mr. Trump’s wife, Melania Trump, and his daughter, Ivanka, would help the then-239-pound president lower the fat and carbohydrate content of his diet and get exercise.
On Wednesday, Dr. Conley did not address how that program was going, or say whether he had made any recommendations about losing weight to the president.
Losing weight “would be to his advantage,” said Dr. Richard Chazal, the medical director of the Lee Health Heart and Vascular Institute in Fort Myers, Fla., and a former president of the American College of Cardiology. “But the flip side is he hasn’t gained a lot in his job where he’s exposed to high-calorie meals.”