Men who are obsessed with going to the gym to look perfect having a body performed have more chances of suffering from depression.
Researchers at the University of Norway Science and Technology at Harvard have concluded that nearly 10 percent of men who participated in the study have a disorder on their appearance because they believe they are obese and want to be fit.
Because of this disorder they tend to get drunk on weekends, keep a strict child and take steroids. The team said that this is the first time to investigate the relationship between them and their muscles as well as an increase in the number of men struggling with a perceived sight or distortion of the distorted appearance.
The study looked at men aged 18 to 32 years. The researchers examined the habits of men and their appearance on the basis of a muscle scale. Based on 15 questions, it measures how individual's desire is muscular. On a scale of 1 (always) to 6 (never) respondents rated statements such as "I would like more muscle" or "I feel guilty if I miss one of the training sessions."
Almost 10% of men suffer distorted vision, which means they see themselves as thick as they are. Those who were obsessive with the gym were 4 times more likely to use prohibited steroids to build muscle. More than one in three people had a strict diet.
While most women hold a child because they think they are fat, men choose a special diet because they think they are slim. They do not want to be as skinny as they want to be muscular. Most stars Cristiano Ronaldo is a role model for them.
The problem is when this look becomes obsessed with men who have work, study, and have families. Those who practice do not work to be healthy, but become more muscular. While women should be tight waistcoats, men should have broad shoulders.
He recommends that parents take care of their children's diet from the earliest days, as achieving healthy habits will later make weight and overall appearance difficult.