Around two-thirds of Scots are overweight but almost the same proportion say they exercise regularly, a survey found.
The 65% of Scots found to be overweight include more than a quarter (27%) who are obese, the Scottish Health Survey (SHeS) found.
Researchers measured and interviewed more than 4,500 adults and 1,500 children a year between 2012 and 2014 to compile the data.
Significantly more men are overweight (69%) than women (61%), according to measurements using a ruler and scales.
Nearly two-thirds (63%) of Scots say they meet the Government’s physical activity guidelines, which is assessed using a questionnaire.
Three-quarters of Western Isles residents are overweight (74%), while those in Ayrshire and Arran, the Borders and Lanarkshire are also significantly above average (71%).
Nearly two-fifths of people in the Western Isles are obese (38%), while those in Orkney (37%), Ayrshire & Arran (33%), Lanarkshire (32%) and Fife (31%) are significantly above average.
Around one in six (16%) of Scots have a cardiovascular condition, but this is significantly higher in Ayrshire and Arran (19%).
Nearly a third of Scots have a limiting condition (31%), with this significantly higher in Ayrshire and Arran (42%) and significantly lower in Grampian (26%).
Lothian and Greater Glasgow and Clyde have a significantly lower proportion of overweight (59% and 61% respectively) and obese (23% and 24%) people.
People in Lothian say they are the most active (66%) while people in Dumfries and Galloway admit to being the least active (59%).
But more Lothian residents also drink to excess (44%), significantly above the 40% average.
Dumfries and Galloway residents are among the most abstemious, with 35% drinking above Government guidelines, while in the Western Isles the figure is as low as 28%.
Just a fifth (21%) of Scots eat five portions of fruit and vegetables a day, but this is significantly lower in Lanarkshire (17%) and higher in Fife (24%).
Significantly more men (23%) smoke than women (21%), while Orkney (18%) and Grampian (20%) has the fewest smokers.
Dumfries and Galloway has the lowest score for mental wellbeing, while Ayrshire and Arran and Greater Glasgow and Clyde are also significantly below the Scottish average.
Glasgow has a higher number of people showing signs of a possible psychiatric disorder (18%) than Scotland as a whole (15%), while suspected psychiatric disorders are significantly lower in Orkney (8%), Grampian (12%) and the Western Isles (12%).