Men who are obsessed with practicing in the gym to look perfect and having a body being performed are more likely to suffer from depression.
Researchers at the Norwegian University of Science and Technology and Harvard University have come to the conclusion that nearly 10% of the men surveyed have a disorder in their appearance because they think they are fat and want to be fit.
Due to this disorder they tend to drink on weekends, keep a tight child and take steroids. The team said it was the first time to investigate the relationship between them and their muscles, as well as increasing the number of men struggling with the perception of appearance or a known deformation of the distorted mirror.
The study looked at men aged 18 to 32 years. The researchers looked at men's habits and appearance based on the Muscle Scale. Based on 15 questions, it measures how much a person's desire is muscular. On a scale of 1 (always) to 6 (never) respondents rated statements like "I would like to have more muscles" or "I feel guilty if I miss one of the workouts."
Almost 10 percent of men have deformed the deformed mirrors, which means they consider themselves as fat as they are. Those who were obsessed with the gym were 4 times more likely to use banned supplements and steroids to build muscles. More than one in three men were on a strict diet.
While most women hold a child because they think they are obese, men choose a special diet because they think they are skinny. They do not want to be skinny as long as they want to be muscular. Most of star Cristiano Ronaldo is a model to look like.
The problem is when this appearance becomes obsession for men who have work, study and have families. Those who practice do not work to be healthier, but to be more muscular. While women must have tight vests, men should have wide shoulders.
It advises parents to take care of their children's nutrition from later days, as acquiring healthy habits later will be less difficult with weight and overall appearance.