It’s a question that’s plagued many women throughout history, and the answer is not the slightest bit of comfort.
The answer is that women’s bodies aren’t really all that small.
According to a study conducted in 2006, the average human body measures approximately 3.5 inches wide by 2.4 inches tall, and about 4.5 centimeters deep.
These measurements are the largest ever recorded, and they don’t even include the circumference of the breasts themselves.
These aren’t big, juicy, or voluptuous breasts; they’re just average, normal sized breasts.
But as an aside, you’re probably not aware of this fact, and that’s because you’re either ignorant or just completely oblivious to the fact that most women are smaller than their average height, which is 5 feet, 10 inches.
And it’s also because most of us are very aware that this is a big deal.
For instance, a 2007 study found that nearly 20 percent of American women have an abnormally small bust size, compared to about 11 percent of men.
The same study found nearly two-thirds of American girls are smaller in size than their peers, and roughly two-fifths of American boys have a smaller-than-average waist size.
These statistics are hardly news, but they also reflect a very real and very real issue.
According the World Health Organization, about 10 percent of women in the world are underweight, and in the United States, it’s a much higher percentage.
But it turns out that these numbers are much higher for women of color than for white women.
The study found African-American women have the largest proportion of underweight women of any racial or ethnic group, with a median body mass index (BMI) of 27.5, compared with 25.9 for white and 13.3 for Hispanic women.
Similarly, Asian women have a higher BMI at 25.4 than white women, and Hispanic women at 23.5.
So how do we explain this disparity?
And that’s where we get into the meat of the matter.
The first thing that we do is examine the relationship between body size and health.
The most well-known, and arguably most important, piece of evidence that shows the link between obesity and health is the Body Mass Index (BPI), which measures body fat percentage.
Body fat is a measure of your body’s mass, and it’s calculated by taking your waist measurement and subtracting your height measurement.
This means that, if your waist is 34 inches and your height is 6 feet, 8 inches, you’d have a BMI of 35.5 (i.e. you’d be overweight).
And that is exactly the BMI for a woman of average height (5 feet, 7 inches).
However, the BPI also includes a measurement of waist circumference, which, like BMI, is based on your waist size, but also on how fat you are.
So a woman who is underweight has a BMI in the mid-20s, and is at risk of having a BMI above 30.
So this means that a woman with a BMI that is between 25 and 30 is at a higher risk for obesity, because the lower the BMI, the higher the risk.
If we take into account that women are more likely to be overweight than they are to be obese, it means that women who are overweight have a much lower chance of having an unhealthy BMI.
And this is because of a very important factor that is very easily overlooked, and therefore the focus of this article.
According a 2010 study, women who smoke more are more prone to develop obesity-related diseases, including type 2 diabetes, hypertension, and heart disease.
And a 2010 report by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute found that, on average, women smoke more than men.
Women who smoke are more than twice as likely to die from cardiovascular disease as men.
And in a recent study, researchers found that the women who smoked the most were more likely than men to develop diabetes.
So women who spend time in front of the TV or reading magazines, or who are heavy smokers, are more at risk for developing heart disease, and for being obese.
And as we all know, obesity is also associated with a wide range of chronic diseases, such as high blood pressure, high cholesterol, and stroke.
So while women are much more likely now to have Type 2 diabetes than men, they’re also more likely today to have cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and obesity-associated diseases.
It’s important to remember that this isn’t just a women’s issue.
Obesity is a very serious issue for men as well, and this study found similar trends for men and women.
Women, in particular, have been shown to be at greater risk for coronary artery disease, which can be a devastating disease for the heart, especially in older people.
The risk for this disease is also increased by the amount of fat in the body.
So if you’re overweight, you’ll be more likely,