Body count is a key factor when choosing a body scan.
But what you choose to scan depends on what you need to know about your health.
Here’s a quick guide to help you make an informed decision.
Body count: The number of people in your body A number is the sum of your body mass index, a measure of your weight in kilograms divided by the square of your height in metres.
Body mass index is a measure that tells you how healthy you are relative to other people.
Body weight can vary, depending on factors such as height and age, but the lower your body weight the greater the chance that you have a high body count.
If you’re overweight or obese, you have an increased chance of having a high risk of developing a high number of cancers.
Body fat: The amount of fat in your skin and body parts A person’s body fat is a combination of body fat and muscle.
It’s a way of measuring how healthy your body is, and can also tell you if you have high blood pressure.
People with higher body fat levels tend to have higher risks of developing diseases such as cardiovascular disease, cancer and diabetes.
A person who has a higher body mass, called body mass square, also has a larger waist circumference, which is the area around your waist that covers your stomach, hips and buttocks.
A higher waist circumference means that you tend to be overweight.
It also means that your skin tends to be thinner and more wrinkled.
Body composition: The proportion of your fat and lean body mass The body fat percentage is the percentage of fat your body contains.
The more fat you have, the higher the risk of heart disease, diabetes, obesity and other conditions, such as high blood pressures and high blood sugar levels.
Body size: The ratio of body weight to height The body size ratio (BSR) is a mathematical formula that tells us how fat a person is and how big they are compared to their height.
The BSR can also be used to predict your risk of having certain conditions such as obesity and high cholesterol.
Body type: Your skin colour Your skin tone can affect your body composition, so the better you look the more likely you are to have a low number of body cancers.
People who have dark skin tend to weigh more than those with lighter skin.
People of European, African or Asian ancestry are less likely to have skin cancer.
Body shape: Your waist size Your waist measurement is your circumference of the largest part of your waist (waist-to-hip ratio).
If you have more than three inches of waist-to, the area of the waist that you’d expect to see if you had a perfect body.
Body Mass Index (BMI): The BMI (Body Mass Index) is an indicator of body composition.
BMI is a simple measurement of your level of fat and the amount of lean body fat.
If your BMI is more than 25.5 or 30, you’re considered overweight.
If it’s more than 30, your BMI could be considered obese.
Your BMI is also influenced by how many calories you eat, as well as your height and weight.
The higher your BMI, the more calories you need for daily activity and the lower the risk for developing obesity and diabetes if you’re also overweight.
Body Fat Percentage (BFPG): A BMI is not the only measure of body shape that’s used to assess your risk for diseases.
The BMI is calculated using a simple formula that’s known as the Body Mass index (BMA) and the waist-hip index (WHI).
The BMI and WHI are the best indicator of whether you have body fat, but there are other factors that can also affect the BMI.
BMI: The body weight in grams and kilograms divided a person’s height in meters squared.
BMI = (Height in metres squared)/(Body weight in kg) BMI can be calculated by dividing a person, for example, by the height in inches (in metres squared) and then multiplying by 100.
The equation for BMI is as follows: BMI = Height in metres divided by Body weight in kilogram(kg)/100 Body fat percentage: The percentage of bodyfat in a person.
BMI can also help you assess the risk factors associated with a high level of body adiposity, such in terms of risk of obesity, type 2 diabetes, high blood cholesterol and heart disease.
BMI and BMI: Risk Factors A BMI can help you identify people at increased risk of certain diseases, including cardiovascular disease and diabetes, as they may have an elevated BMI.
A BMI of 25 or above is associated with an increased risk for type 2 diabetics.
It can also increase your risk by up to 40 per cent for overweight people.
People in the lowest BMI range have a higher risk of breast cancer, and those in the highest BMI range of 35 to 40 have a significantly increased risk.
A high BMI can cause skin cancer in women.
A study of almost 20,000 people in the US found that people with a BMI of