A man on a white laboratory coat walks into a massage parlor in Key West, Florida.
His suit is off, his sunglasses are off and he’s looking for a woman.
He takes off his shirt and opens his zipper.
The woman stands at the counter, takes a long drag on her cigarette and then pushes a chair down.
The man is naked, but he’s still a man, according to a new National Geographic documentary.
The film is titled “The Man Who Went Naked.”
“Naked, in its most literal sense, means naked,” says the film’s director, Mike Siegel, a former TV newsman and producer who spent two years making the film.
“But this isn’t about the man’s underwear.
This is about his body.”
The man, whose identity hasn’t been disclosed, is sitting in a room surrounded by a sea of white, sterile towels.
He’s also sitting in one of the white lab coats he’s wearing.
The movie’s title, “The Naked Man,” refers to the movie in which he is played by Arnold Schwarzenegger.
Siegel describes the scene in his film as “a little bit of a surreal moment.”
The movie is set in the early 1990s and focuses on the Florida Keys, the most visited tourist destination in the United States.
The theme is “The Body, The Future,” and the film is set to premiere May 10 in the U.S.S., the country’s biggest tourism market.
“Nude, in that sense, is a little bit more about what people are naked,” Siegel said.
“It’s a place where we don’t know how people are going to react to it, but that’s the nature of the body.
It’s the body we want to be naked in.
And it’s also a place that’s going to be touched, which is why naked people are really important.”
Siegel made the film about the life of a man who would sometimes wear his shirt off to go to the spa, but sometimes was so sweaty he could barely walk.
He says the man was trying to figure out how to make himself a better person, whether it was by living a more wholesome lifestyle or by being a better dad, husband and son.
“We’re trying to understand what that might look like for somebody who is trying to make that transition,” Sauer said.
The scene with the man, who is not identified in the film, is part of a larger storyline about the health of the human body.
In a series of interviews, Siegel and his co-director, Laura Cernovich, discuss the challenges facing men and women today, and what they can do to keep themselves healthy and active.
The men in the movie are not in their 30s and 40s, and they don’t have health issues, Skelingsays.
Instead, they’re men of all ages and all shapes and sizes.
They are a group of men who have tried to live their lives to their fullest, who have had to make tough decisions in order to be healthy.
“And then we get to a point where, because the men are a lot older, and people think they’re really healthy, they just get tired of trying to live as much as they can,” Skelinger said.
This isn’t the first time that people have tried “The Human Body” and seen what happens when they put their clothes on.
In 2010, a group called the Society for the Prevention of Inadequate Physical Activity held its annual “Body Talk” in Washington, D.C., where they encouraged people to stop putting on “flats” of clothes and start putting on a pair of underwear.
“When you’re young and you want to do something, you have to do it,” said John Jankovic, a psychologist and author who attended the event.
Students were told they could wear jeans, flip-flops, sneakers and T-shirts. “
In 2012, an experiment was conducted at Columbia University in New York City.
Students were told they could wear jeans, flip-flops, sneakers and T-shirts.
The experiment was designed to see if they would put on weight, but only if they were also asked to wear a suit.
The results, which were published in the American Journal of Preventive Medicine, showed that the men who were told to wear suits were more likely to put on fat and that they put on more weight.
That same year, researchers from the University of Miami conducted a study where they used a wearable device to test how many calories people were burning when they were walking.
The devices, which the researchers say could be worn in public, measured a person’s heart rate and their skin temperature, as well as blood pressure.