Everyone has abs. Rondel King, MS, CSCS, exercise physiologist at the NYU Langone Sports Performance Center, told POPSUGAR that if we didn’t have abdominal muscles, we would be a lot less stable and wouldn’t be able to do daily tasks (think carrying groceries up flights of stairs). But if you’re trying to see them more, that means you have a “significant amount of adipose tissue,” Rondel noted. Adipose tissue is what’s commonly referred to as fat, he said. There are varying types of fat: subcutaneous fat, for example and put simply, is what you can pinch and visceral fat is located around your organs within the abdominal cavity. When fat accumulates inside your organs, that’s referred to as ectopic. It’s important to note that everyone’s body is different — everyone stores fat differently — and even if your abs aren’t completely visible, that doesn’t mean they aren’t strong. Registered dietitian and NASM-certified personal trainer Alix Turoff, MS, CDN, told POPSUGAR that you could have very little body fat and a six-pack but actually be very weak. “Strength is a result of the type of training you’...