To “blind” the ideal figure, it takes a considerable amount of time and effort. However, before embarking on this difficult matter, go to the mirror and look at yourself critically, but with love. You can take a centimeter and measure all your circles, just do not make any gloomy conclusions, if you do not get 90-60-90. Most likely, it really will not work, but there is no tragedy in this. First, much can be corrected. Secondly, much to correct, maybe, and it is not necessary.
Type of constitution
For example, anthropologists distinguish three main types of constitution (not to mention numerous transitional and intermediate variants). These three types are called: normosthenic, hypersthenic and asthenic. A person with a hypersthenic constitution, most often of medium or below average height, is broad-boned, with relatively short arms and legs and a broad chest. Asthenicus – tall, long-legged, with a narrow chest, looking all the way up. Normostenik means “normal”: the growth is average and everything else, too. Quite accurately determine your constitutional type can be on the so-called intercostal corner, which form the lowest edge arch. Stand in front of the mirror, pulling your stomach and sticking out your chest, and see what your intercostal angle is (you can even take a large protractor and measure it). If it is about 90 degrees, then you are a normostenic. If this angle is acute, less than 90 – you are asthenic, and if stupid – hypersthenic. In the latter case, in particular, the successful disposal of excess weight can lead to a not very successful result: leanness will not adorn hypersthenic, and some “extra” weight, on the contrary, rounds off several square outlines of the figure. The ideal weight is not a figure on the scales, but an integral part of your life.