The best way to get fat is to lose it, but there are plenty of ways to do it without actually losing it, according to a new study published in the journal Obesity.

It found that when it comes to the way men’s bodies are perceived by the media, men’s body fat has become a way of life rather than an act of defiance.

It’s also an area where we’re all just not doing enough, the study found.

This means that men’s self-reported bodies aren’t being seen in a positive light, with a majority of men claiming they’re just looking and feeling too thin.

In fact, the majority of respondents were saying their bodies are not what they want them to be, the survey found.

But the study also found that men and women were equally likely to take pride in their bodies, with nearly three quarters of men saying they feel proud of their bodies.

And while many of the questions in the survey asked men about their eating habits, it also revealed that they tended to see their body as a tool for self-improvement rather than a reflection of their health.

Men also tend to view their bodies as more desirable than their health, according the study.

And a significant majority of women (72 per cent) thought they were just looking good.

It was clear that the average man wanted to be thinner than his wife and was willing to lose his waistline to achieve that, while the average woman thought she was just looking nice and had the right to look good and feel good.

However, the average weight loss for both men and the average women was significantly lower than the average for men in the study, with men losing about six kilograms in the course of a year compared to a woman losing about two kilograms.