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Enter a little bit about yourself, and get a lot to help you live healthy. Click on "Get Results" to find out about your health.

  • BMI
    A number doctors use to describe how healthy your weight is.
  • Calories Used Daily
    An estimate of how many calories your body uses every day.
  • Body Shape
    Another way doctors look at how healthy your weight is.
  • Daily Calorie Target
    How many calories your body needs to meet your weight goal.
  • Healthy Weight Range
    The weight that doctors recommend for a person your height to help avoid health problems.
  • Target Heart Rate
    How fast your heart should beat when you're getting a good workout.

Reviewed by Michael W. Smith on May 12, 2014

American Council on Exercise: "Resting Metabolic Rate: Best Ways to Measure It -- And Raise It, Too."

CDC: "About BMI for Adults," "How much physical activity do adults need?" "Balancing Calories."

Ashwell, M. The Open Obesity Journal, January 2011.

Radzeviciene, L. Public Health, published online Jan. 3, 2013.

Hadaegh, F. Experimental and Clinical Endocrinology and Diabetes, June 2006.

Norton, K. Anthropometrica: A Textbook of Body Measurement for Sports and Health Courses, UNSW Press, 1996.

"Determining Your Waist-to-height Ratio and Associated Health Risks," Coffee Break Training, No. HS-2013-3. U.S. Fire Administration, Sept. 11, 2013.

Penn State Hershey PRO Wellness Center: "Waist to Height Ratio (WHtR)."

Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center: "Soluble Fiber Strikes a Blow to Belly Fat."

Harvard Health Publications: "Abdominal fat and what to do about it."

Harvard School of Public Health: "Healthy Weight," "Genes Are Not Destiny." "What are empty calories?"

National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute: "Fat-free versus regular calorie comparison."

American College of Sports Medicine: "The Heart Rate Debate," "8 Benefits of High-Intensity Interval Training (HIIT)."

American Heart Association: "Target Heart Rates." "4 Types of Exercise."

This tool does not provide medical advice. See additional information

THIS TOOL DOES NOT PROVIDE MEDICAL ADVICE. It is intended for general informational purposes only and does not address individual circumstances. It is not a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment and should not be relied on to make decisions about your health. Never ignore professional medical advice in seeking treatment because of something you have read on the WebMD Site. If you think you may have a medical emergency, immediately call your doctor or dial 911.


  • Not Active: A desk job and little or no regular exercise.
  • Lightly Active: 1-3 hours/week of light exercise.
  • Moderately Active: 3-5 hours/week of moderate exercise.
  • Very Active: 5-6 hours/week of strenuous exercise.
  • Extremely Active: A physically demanding job, or 7 or more hours/week of strenuous exercise.