Sunday, April 01, 2007

Bigfatblack man is back
I am going to do this Start weight 285 goal this month is 265. Trying bodyforlife again. Going to the doctor this week. Will also show videos this week

Sunday, December 17, 2006

Starting Fresh

I will post my new photo on Decembet 18, 2006
Video will come at end of day.

I am going back to basic, well not really, but i am going to get up every morning around 350am and work out for a good 45min to a hour, come home clean up and batch and rest until 730am

My goal is to get in shape and eat healthy.

Wednesday, November 29, 2006

Freakyways Presents Hot Dam dancing to Akon

HoT Dam dancing to Akon "Smack That" featuring Eminem. Join its free. See the full video when you join

Monday, November 13, 2006

Freakyways Presents Taylor Madison

wow she is hot

Tuesday, November 07, 2006


Breast like a woman

Monday, November 06, 2006


wow wow wow

Monday, October 23, 2006

Ugly man needs love to Part2

Help me find love

Thursday, October 05, 2006


wow, wow dam she ugly

Thursday, September 21, 2006

Fat man vibrates

Fat men likes to be loved too

Sunday, September 10, 2006

fat kid nearly falls out of ride

Why its not good to be overweight

Saturday, September 09, 2006

The Ghetto - Too Short

The truth

Thursday, August 24, 2006


WOW Please join me mrpregnant

Sunday, August 13, 2006


He showing us how to make love to a lady

Saturday, August 05, 2006

BigFatBlackman got fooled

Why I have not been around

Sunday, July 30, 2006


big fat man day 24 i believe

Friday, July 28, 2006

Day 1, Day 12, Day 22

First photo is day 22, second is day 12 and third is day 1
I will keep on pushing

Thursday, July 27, 2006


If you follow him you will be as big as him.

Mny American to Fat for Xray machines

Increasing numbers of Americans are becoming too fat to fit into X-ray machines, US researchers report.

The nation's rising obesity problems mean many citizens are not only too large for scanners but they have too much fat for the rays to penetrate.

Over the past 15 years, the number of failed scans linked to patient obesity has doubled, Radiology journal reports.

The problem is not confined to scanners. UK hospitals have had to make their beds stronger for obese patients.

And airlines are designing aircraft to carry heavier loads because passengers are becoming plumper.

Dr Raul Uppot and colleagues, who work in radiology at Massachusetts General Hospital, had noticed that they were seeing more and more patients whose weight prevented them from having medical scans.

He and his team decided to look back at radiology reports between 1989 and 2003 to see the extent of the problem.

Missed diagnoses

Year on year they saw an increase in the number of scans that had to be abandoned because the patient was too fat.

Ultrasound images were affected the most because the sound waves need to penetrate the skin and fatty tissue before reaching the organs being examined.

The study authors warned that important diagnoses could be missed if people could not be scanned.

The US government says 64% of the population are overweight.

Dr Colin Wayne of the UK's National Obesity Forum said the UK was showing a similar trend.

"The obesity rates in the US have been going up relentlessly. Sadly, in the UK we are following in their wake.

"The UK is now the fastest growing country in Europe for rising obesity.

"It's worrying if people can't get the necessary investigations. But that is just the tip of the iceberg. It is the epidemic of cardiovascular and metabolic diseases that will follow in the wake of obesity that is even more worrying."

BBC NEWS | Health | Americans 'too fat for x-rays'

Tuesday, July 25, 2006

BigFatBlackman pushing to lose the fat

July25, 2006 20 days later

Monday, July 24, 2006

Mr Pregnant

This guys is crazy

Saturday, July 22, 2006

16 year old son leg pressing 1010

This is how not to do leg press.
Bigfatblackman Crying

July 21 at midnight

Thursday, July 20, 2006


Is tired pray for me

Wednesday, July 19, 2006

BigFatBlackman workout

Me curling in 100 degrees
BigFatBlackman workout

Military Press
Gym Etquette

Do not sit on equipment you are not using (especially if it's busy)
  • Do not hog equipment by spending unnecessary time chatting too long between or after sets (especially if you are using equipment that there is only one of)
  • Do not train too close to other equipment you are not using or block others access to equipment or walkways, etc (especially if it's busy)
  • Do not interrupt people mid-set by talking to them or asking a question. Wait until they have finished the set (this happens to me quite a lot)
  • Do not move too near people when they are lifting as it can be very distracting having someone walking right behind you when you are deadlifting
  • Do not ignore other's request to share equipment you are using while you are resting between sets
  • Do not leave weights or plates littered around the gym floor. The least you can do is stack them nicely or move them to one side when you've finished if you're too lazy to put them back
  • Do not just move equipment that has just been left alone for a moment. Check to see if it's finished with first (they may have just gone to get a drink of water or some more paper to wipe down equipment with)
  • Do not, if not needed, have your mobile phone on. It is very distracting having phones going off in a gym every 5 minutes then people talking really loudly above the music to be heard. If you're not expecting an urgent call then leave it in your locker
  • Saturday, July 15, 2006

    Day 10

    Day 10, I can see some improvement. I am about to go basic training style starting Monday for 5 weeks. I recall in basic running push ups and sit ups drop a lot of weight. I am doing well eating 6 good meals a day. Thanks for support. I will keep going and going until I am not trap in this fat body any more.

    Friday, July 14, 2006

    BigFatBlackman Day 8

    I am doing it people

    Tuesday, July 11, 2006

    BigFatBlackman Day 7

    Getting hard
    Mr Pregnant

    He sure is bored, I am going to send him another email to join me in getting in shape
    Mr Pregnant

    Bewarn his stomach bigger than mines

    Monday, July 10, 2006

    fat lady

    She getting her work out on
    Fat lady message

    I am glad she started to workout

    Sunday, July 09, 2006

    Guess my weight and win cash

    Free Cash
    Guess my weight and win cash

    ending body weight/ body fat% and waist size

    Saturday, July 08, 2006


    All I can say bodyforlife plus
    BigFatBlackman Day 4

    Day 4, 80 more to go. Lets do this
    Eat Snickers and Lose Weight

    Make sure listen, this man makes it simple. I will keep adding his videos to
    Weight loss is proactive.

    Steve is the man and make things simple
    Chris Valentino mess up his body

    Chris mess up his body, he needs to take care of his mind and stop messing with the sauce

    Friday, July 07, 2006

    BigFatBlackman Day 3

    Day 3 on bodyforlife
    Video blog

    Thursday, July 06, 2006

    Bigfatblackman Day 2

    Day 2 of my new body journey
    Walk my butt off up and down hills

    Wednesday, July 05, 2006

    Big guy trying to look good

    This was funny click the vid and you will see
    Nothing fits

    My waist size is 42, this is sad, seem like every year my waist get bigger, i feel for this lady

    My first day on the bodyforlife program. 12 weeks to a new Pastor. I will give it my all

    My Fist day on bodyforlife program. July 5, 2006. Do or Die

    The Disturbing Health Status of the Black Male

    In 1990, an article in the ‘New England Journal of Medicine’ reported that “Black men in Harlem were less likely to reach the age of 65 than men in Bangladesh.” A recent comparison of current federal health data with the ‘2005 Human Development Index’ published by the United Nations shows that the poor international health status of black men in the United States persists in the new millennium. Today, the average American can expect to live 5 years longer than a Palestinian -- unless that American is a black male, in which case he can expect to die three years sooner.
    The life expectancy at birth for black males in the U.S. (68.8) is lower than that for males in Iran (69.0), Colombia (69.3), and Sri Lanka (71.5) -- populations identified by the United Nations as having “medium human development.” In fact, the average life expectancy for black males is much closer to that of Vietnam, El Salvador, and Iraq than it is to the life expectancy of white males in the U.S. What accounts for this strikingly poor international health status for black males in the U.S.? And, most importantly, what should we do about it?

    A reflection of racial disparities in health
    The peculiar paradox of a “Third World” health status for a group living in the richest and most medically advanced country in the world is deeply unsettling. Grasping this phenomenon requires a core understanding of the enduring racial differences in men’s health in the United States. Black males have the shortest life span of all racial or ethnic groups in the nation -- a fact that has remained unchanged for at least the past 100 years. In fact, black men have the highest overall mortality rate across all geographic regions in the U.S. and across all age groups from birth to age 84, with the widest racial gaps in mortality occurring in the prime adult years, ages 25-54.
    Racial disparities in men’s health exist across virtually all major chronic diseases. For example, in comparison to their white male counterparts, black men have a 40 percent higher incidence of type 2 diabetes and they are 20% more likely to die from heart disease. Black males ages 22-44 are 20 times more likely to develop kidney failure due to high blood pressure than are white males in the same age group. Black men also have the highest overall cancer incidence and mortality in the country and the highest rates of hypertension in the world.
    Racial disparities in men’s health are hardly limited to chronic diseases. For example, black men have the highest HIV incidence and AIDS mortality rates, the highest STD incidence, and the highest homicide rates in the U.S. 5 black veterans are more likely to suffer combat-related post-traumatic stress syndrome.
    In addition, black men are severely over represented in the nation’s prisons, and black male inmates have worse health, including higher rates of circulatory disease, HIV, and dental health problems than do white inmates. The black male incarceration rate (3,457 per 100,000) is 8 times higher than that of whites, with black men comprising roughly half (47%) of the nation’s 2.1 million inmates but only 6% of the general population. Black males and females are also over represented among other medically at-risk populations, including foster care residents and the homeless.

    Monday, July 03, 2006

    Fat people not more jolly

    Fat people not more jolly

    CHICAGO - Fat people are not more jolly, according to a study that instead found obesity is strongly linked with depression and other mood disorders.

    Whether obesity might cause these problems or is the result of them is not certain, and the research does not provide an answer, but there are theories to support both arguments.
    Depression often causes people to abandon activities, and some medications used to treat mental illness can cause weight gain. On the other hand, obesity is often seen as a stigma and overweight people often are subject to teasing and other hurtful behavior.
    The study of more than 9,000 adults found that mood and anxiety disorders including depression were about 25 percent more common in the obese people studied than in the non-obese. Substance abuse was an exception — obese people were about 25 percent less likely to abuse drugs or alcohol than slimmer participants.
    The results appear in the July issue of Archives of General Psychiatry, being released Monday. The lead author was Dr. Gregory Simon, a researcher with Group Health Cooperative in Seattle, a large nonprofit health plan in the Pacific Northwest.
    The results "suggest that the cultural stereotype of the jolly fat person is more a figment of our imagination than a reality," said Dr. Wayne Fenton of the National Institute of Mental Health, which funded the study.
    "The take-home message for doctors is to be on the lookout for depression among their patients who are overweight," Fenton said.
    Both conditions are quite common. About one-third of U.S. adults are obese, and depression affects about 10 percent of the population, or nearly 21 million U.S. adults in a given year.
    Previous studies produced conflicting results on whether obesity is linked with mental illness including depression, although a growing body of research suggests there is an association.
    This latest study helps resolve the question, said Dr. Susan McElroy, a psychiatry professor at the University of Cincinnati and editor of a textbook on obesity and mental disorders.
    "This is a state-of-the-art psychiatric epidemiology study that really confirms that there is, in fact, a relationship," she said.
    The study was based on an analysis of a national survey of 9,125 adults who were interviewed to assess mental state. Obesity status was determined using participants' self-reported weight and height measurements.
    About one-fourth of all participants were obese. Some 22 percent of obese participants had experienced a mood disorder including depression, compared with 18 percent of the nonobese.
    McElroy said the study bolsters previous research suggesting that drug and alcohol abuse are less common in the obese. One reason might be that good-tasting food and substances of abuse both affect the same reward-seeking areas of the brain, McElroy said. Why some people choose food as a mood-regulator and others drugs or alcohol is uncertain, she said.
    The study found the relationship between obesity and mental illness was equally strong in men and women, contrasting with some previous research that found a more robust link in women.


    Ok I have sign up for bodyforlife

    I think this a good system to use to get me on to a right track I really am tired of being out of shape and haven a waste size 42. Plus I my doctor told me a month ago I was a walking time bomb. High cholestrol and all. Cant walk over mile with out my back hurting.
    Hot Dog neck and all. What a shame

    Start date July 5, 2005 let me do some praying

    Experts Debate Labeling Children Obese

    Yes you need to control your kids eating. Or they will be popping pills at a early age. Being fat is not cute. That why my fat butt is going to get in shape.

    CHICAGO (July 3) - Is it OK for doctors and parents to tell children and
    teens they're fat?
    That seems to be at the heart of a debate over whether to
    replace the fuzzy language favored by the U.S. government with the painful truth
    - telling kids if they're obese or overweight.
    Labeling a child obese might
    "run the risk of making them angry, making the family angry," but it addresses a
    serious issue head-on, said Dr. Reginald Washington, a Denver pediatrician and
    co-chair of an American Academy of Pediatrics obesity task force.
    "If that
    same person came into your office and had cancer, or was anemic, or had an ear
    infection, would we be having the same conversation? There are a thousand
    reasons why this obesity epidemic is so out of control, and one of them is no
    one wants to talk about it."
    The diplomatic approach adopted by the federal
    Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and used by many doctors avoids the
    word "obese" because of the stigma. The CDC also calls overweight kids "at risk
    of overweight."
    Those favoring a change say the current terms encourage
    denial of a problem affecting increasing numbers of U.S. youngsters.
    Under a
    proposal studied by a committee of the American Medical Association, the CDC and
    others, fat children would get the same labels as adults - overweight or
    The change "would certainly make sense. It would bring the U.S. in
    line with the rest of the world," said Tim Cole, a professor of medical
    statistics at the University College London's Institute of Child Health.
    existing categories are convoluted and "rather ironic, since the U.S. leads the
    world in terms of obesity," Cole said. "There must be an element of political
    The debate illustrates just how touchy the nation is about its
    weight problem.

    Obese "sounds mean. It doesn't sound good," said Trisha Leu, 17, who thinks
    the proposed change is a bad idea.
    The Wheeling, Ill., teen has lost 60
    pounds since March as part of an adolescent obesity surgery study at the
    University of Illinois at Chicago.
    "When you're young, you don't understand
    what obese means," Leu said. "I still don't understand it."
    The CDC adopted
    the current terms in 1998, using weight-to-height ratios and growth charts from
    a generation of children much slimmer than today's.
    Children are said to be
    "at risk for overweight" if their body-mass index is between the 85th and 94th
    percentiles. They're "overweight" if their body-mass index is in the 95th
    percentile or higher - or greater than at least 95 percent of youngsters the
    same age and gender.
    Many pediatricians understand the first category to mean
    "overweight" and the second one to mean "obese," said the CDC's Dr. William
    Dietz. He said the word "obese" was purposely avoided because of negative
    connotations but conceded that many pediatricians find the current language
    Adding to the confusion is the fact that about 17 percent of U.S.
    children are in the highest category, and that almost 34 percent are in the
    second-highest category. That sounds like a mathematical impossibility, but it's
    because the percentiles are based on growth charts from the 1960s and 1970s,
    when far fewer kids were too fat.
    In children, determining excess weight is
    tricky, partly because of rapid growth - especially in adolescence - that can
    sometimes temporarily result in a high body-mass index.
    For children in at
    least the 95th percentile, high BMI "is almost invariably excess fat," Dietz
    said. But there's less certainty about those in the second-highest category. So
    to avoid mislabeling and "traumatizing" kids, the CDC chose to be diplomatic,
    Dietz said.
    The committee, set up by the American Medical Association,
    involves obesity experts from 14 professional organizations including the
    American Academy of Pediatrics. Their mission is to update recommendations for
    prevention, diagnosis and management of obesity in children.
    recommendations are expected in September, and the participating groups will
    decide individually whether to adopt them.
    Dr. Ronald Davis, the AMA's
    president-elect, said it's unclear whether the expert committee can develop a
    consensus on the obesity terms.
    "There are seemingly legitimate arguments on
    both sides," said Davis, a preventive medicine specialist with Henry Ford Health
    Systems in Detroit.
    Maria Bailey of Pompano Beach, Fla., whose 12-year-old
    daughter, Madison, is self-consciously overweight, opposes the proposed change.
    She said their pediatrician has told her daughter to exercise more and see a
    nutritionist, but "hasn't told her that she's in a (weight) category."
    already raising a generation of teenagers who have eating disorders," Bailey
    said. "I think it would just perpetuate that."
    Paola Fernandez Rana of Fort
    Lauderdale, Fla., has a 9-year old daughter who at 40 pounds overweight is
    considered obese. Rana said doctors "refer to it as the 'o-word' " in front of
    her daughter "in an effort not to upset her."
    "They very clearly told me she
    was obese," Rana said. But she said she agreed with the term and thinks that at
    some point it should be used with her daughter, too.
    "Obviously I don't want
    my daughter to be overweight, but ... in order to change the situation, she is
    ultimately going to need to hear it," Rana said.
    Dr. Michael Wasserman, a
    pediatrician with the Ochsner Clinic in Metairie, La., agreed. Using the term
    "at risk for overweight" is misleading, creating the perception "that I'm only
    at risk for it now, so I don't have to deal with it now," said Wasserman, who is
    not on the committee.
    "There's a tremendous amount of denial by parents and
    children," he said.
    Chicago pediatrician Rebecca Unger, also not a committee
    member, said she likes using the term "at risk for overweight" because it gives
    patients hope that "we can do something about it."

    July 3, 2006

    Making sure I got enough workout clothes. Will start cooking for the 4th later tonight. Do some cleaning and what not.

    Sunday, July 02, 2006

    More Photos

    Here go a few more photos. Next photos you will see will be in 8 days. I will take photos once a week.

    Decided to get in shape

    Iweight 281 pounds. This is the most I every weight in my life. I am going to die pretty soon, If I don't get my fat ass in shape. I am so ashamed of my self. I was a gym rat most of my life. Now I have become what I hate the most big fat over weight slob. How did I get like this, sitting on my ass for hours. Working on my sites, looking up homes for clients and jacking around. I have decided to shame my self to get my ass in shape. I will take photos everyweek. Until I get in shape. My goal is to drop 60 to 70 pounds in 4 months or less. I will jot down foods and workouts right here. So clown me , make fun of me. I need it or I will be in the grace or get my legs cut off do to dietbets like my folks . Start date July 5, 2006