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In the first edition of Vogue magazine, renowned male model and fitness coach Roger Frampton shared his "Lazy Girls Smart Guide to Keeping Fit in 2018." Frampton, known for his TED talk "Why Sitting Will Ruin You" and bestselling fitness books on Amazon, suggests a simple yet effective exercise for health-conscious but lazy individuals: the Asian squat. Mimicking a three-year-old's posture, this involves squatting for three minutes daily, heels on the ground, toes forward, knees wide apart, resembling what many know as the "Asian squat."

Many might find squatting an unconventional posture, but beyond appearances, it holds marvelous benefits for health and beauty.

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Positive Rest: Squatting is not only convenient but also an active way to rest. Unlike passive sitting on chairs, squatting engages various muscles, promoting a more active form of relaxation.

Improved Digestion: The natural alignment of the digestive system during a squat facilitates smoother and more thorough bowel movements. This position mirrors the instinctive posture of babies worldwide.

Weight Loss and Toning: Squatting engages multiple muscles, particularly in the legs, aiding in fat loss and toning of the body.

Diabetes Prevention: Strong legs contribute to preventing and alleviating diabetes. Muscular individuals metabolize more sugar during the metabolic process, with the legs being a concentrated muscle area. (Friendly reminder: Diet control remains crucial.)

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Back Pain Relief: Squatting maintains flexibility in the hip joints, relieving pressure on the neck and back. It also strengthens the core, crucial for maintaining a good posture and preventing back and neck issues.

Enhanced Physical Fitness: Correct squatting postures, combined with a well-planned training routine, strengthen muscle capacity and improve athletic performance. Squatting remains a fundamental training method for athletes worldwide.

Cognitive Health: A 2015 study from King's College London suggested that exercises aimed at strengthening leg muscles could impact cognitive aging, including aspects of thinking, learning, and memory. Keeping leg muscles robust proves to be an effective method for healthy adults to delay cognitive decline.

Longevity: Muscle exercises enhance metabolism, boost cardiovascular capacity, maintain joint and ligament flexibility, and alleviate various health issues. Agile legs lead to a more enjoyable and sunny life, contributing to a positive mindset.

The notion that Westerners struggle with squatting has some truth, as witnessed by the recent announcement in Japan to refurbish all squat-style public toilets ahead of the Olympics, ensuring a comfortable experience for foreign visitors.

If squatting seems challenging, and committing to yoga feels daunting, don't despair. Frampton suggests a trick mentioned in British Vogue: put a wedge on the heel or wear your favorite wedge shoes.