Cellulite is a very common, harmless skin condition that causes lumpy, dimpled flesh on the thighs, hips, buttocks and abdomen. It is much more common in women than in men. In fact, most women develop some cellulite after puberty. This is because women's fat is typically distributed in the thighs, hips and buttocks — common areas for cellulite. Cellulite is also more common with aging, when the skin loses elasticity.
Food such as Carbs, processed food and salt is the contributor of the formation of cellulites beside the hormonal imbalances effect to cause cellulites.
In every 1 molecule of glucose requires 12 molecules of water.
Processed food contains highly refined carbs and salt that drains the water from inside the cell into extracellular fluids (water retention).
Potassium ions allow ATP to maintain an electrical charge for energy generation.
Potassium is generally stored in the fluid inside of the cells, but when there's too much glucose (carbs) outside of the cells (blood sugar is too high), potassium moves outside of the cell, raising potassium levels in the blood.
Salt intake more than 2,500 mg a day pulls away your protons (positive charge) from your cell such as potassium, magnesium and calcium which explains lesser muscle endurance, cramping, fatigue on tolerance from lactic acid threshold, not to mention -being impatient as well!
All these processes in logical reasoning comes into a conclusion -
Subcutaneous fat build pushed the by-product fluid of extracellular into fascia towards the under layer of skin the that send from your lymph nodes (water pump system of the body) from your gut that forms the wavy surface and cottage cheese lookalike of the cellulites.
Cure can be done by medical operation or aesthetic therapy but expect less result and recurrence of it.
Fixing it is knowledge and must come from within. Nutrition expert, Exercise expert and an Institution who is constantly learning and educating their trainers and followers. For the right advice and more tips send 'HELP ME' to firstname.lastname@example.org