By Ewen Callaway. Skinny men have new reason to celebrate. Well, kind of. Beefcakes may be able to attract women by rippling their muscles, but the downside of all that brawn is a poor immune system and an increased appetite, a new study finds.
Some women are totally into guys who have muscles, but as you will discover by watching the video below it includes photo proof , most women are much more flexible about what they find attractive in a guy and do not require you to have big muscles to qualify for sex or a relationship. However, if you take a moment to actually think about what you see in everyday life, you will realize that you always see beautiful women with boyfriends or husbands that do not have a perfect gym body. So, no matter what bullshit the body building advertisements are trying to tell you, always make sure you stop to think about what actually happens in REAL life. Thanks to the use of steroids and TRT Testosterone Replacement Therapy , these men have been able to build huge amounts of muscle. They have used drugs to grow bigger muscles that will get them more attention in the media for looking like a monster of a man.
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If you've been hitting the gym, you should know that those muscles come with dangerous side effects. A series of six studies found that muscular guys are catnip to women looking for fun, and they have twice as many partners as average Joes and weaklings. When women are looking for something short-term, they aren't necessarily looking for someone to have compelling conversations with -- they want someone hot! Women, too. It's telling women, 'Hey, look at me -- I must be in good condition. The research showed that 32 percent of men defined as muscular are twice as likely to have been with a woman while she was in a relationship.
Women don't just like men with muscles — they go for them. Men who are more muscular than average are much more likely to have short-term affairs and multiple sex partners than their scrawnier peers, according to new UCLA research published in the August issue of the Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin. The series of studies, conducted by Frederick and co-author Martie Haselton, a UCLA associate professor of communication studies and psychology, is the first published research to quantify an association between men's muscularity and their success in the sack. The four-year project also scientifically quantified for the first time women's perceptions of the importance of muscularity in selecting short- and long-term partners. Women care about muscularity when they choose sex partners. Frederick and Haselton lead a team that photographed 99 male undergraduates. A panel of independent judges rated the young men on a nine-point scale, with "1" being much less muscular than average and "9" being much more muscular than average. The researchers then asked the men about their sexual histories. When compared with their less-muscular peers, young men who were more muscular than average were twice as likely to have had more than three sex partners in their lives.