Thursday, 17 March 2016

Top 10 Highest Google Adsense Earners In The World 2016

Adsense earner in the world does not fix every year we are seeing new top 10 Adsense earner list. After giving 2016 report today we are sharing with you World highest Google Adsense earner 2016, Make Money Using Google Adsense is one of the best ways for making money online. Higher earner list of publisher is very useful for schedule our future in blogging career, I am to say you just read their blogging career and follow them for better success,

You know more people just using blogging for their own personal blog, But after knowing more skills and getting day by day better success they just converting their business or career in blogging, So you must know about world top bloggers,Actually, make money online is not difficult, Now days many new boys and girls attracting in this field, before some time its not big source for making money but now everything directly or indirectly depend on the internet, because now days everyone wanna promote their business online through many platform like Google Adwords, Facebook Adwords and many other things, So now Adsense earning very fast increasing,  Let’s know more about Adsense think about it.
top 10 highest Google adsense earners in the world 2015 image photo

What is Google Adsense?

Google Adsense is a biggest monetization program which power by Google, If your application or blog is approved by Google for publish Adsense ads on your site, They will pay you pay per click, Means its a PPC network. It is the opposite part of Google Adwords, Google Adsense is really great way and also the first choice for earn money online, You can make money using your blog, your application and many other legal ways.
This similar  monetization program like BuySellAds, or Yahoo media, Infolink, Chitika, But all are working with different way, This is paying on Pay per Click method, BuySellAds is paying you on selling spaces, paying you on page views, But this is most popular from all above.

How Can I Make Money Using Google Adsense

If you are thinking about choosing this platform for earning, then you can also choose it, To be continue before going deep in this topic, I wanna give you some info on making money using this, Yes You can earn using this, So for this first you must create a Blogspot or a custom domain blog,.
Just write some quality content, then Apply your blog or application to Google Adsense Team, If they think that your application is useful for people, Then they will give you its account and you can publish ads on your blog and enjoy earning day by day with more quality traffic.

List Of highest Google Adsense earners in the world 2016

Here is world’s most popular and Highest Adsense earner list, In this article we are sharing their Page rank, Page view, Daily earning, Monthly earning, Alexa rank, registered date and any useful information, Alexa rank is not fix so, For latest Alexa rank you can scan it related blog. So let’s know about worldwide highest earners information.
Courtney Rosen
Earning: $soon
Daily Page Views: 38,210,000
[sociallocker] [/sociallocker]
Daily Unique Visitors: 4,770,000
Alexa Rank: 223
Registered In: 1999
Blog About – Online How to Stuff, how to guide web, Tutorials
2. Pete Cashmore
top 10 highest Google adsense earners in the world 2015 image photo
Earning: $soon
Daily Page Views: 29,210,000
Daily Unique Visitors: 3,800,000
Alexa Rank: 290
Registered In: 2005
About: Tech, Technology, Daily lifestyle, business and world
3. Shawn Hogan
Earning: $ soon
Daily Page Views: 26,210,000
Daily Unique Visitors: 3,200,000
Alexa Rank: 325
Registered In: 1999
About: World Biggest forum on  marketing, blogging and SEO guide,
4. Markus Frind
Earning: $250,000/month
Daily Page Views: 26,100,000
Daily Unique Visitors: 3,300,000
Alexa Rank: 322
Registered In: 2000
About: Online dating around the world
5. Kevin Rose
Earning: $soon/month
Daily Page Views: 15,200,000
Daily Unique Visitors: 1,900,000
Alexa Rank: 560
Registered In: 2000
About: Sharing blogs and contents
6. Michael Arrington
Earning: $150,000/month
Daily Page Views: 13,100,000
Daily Unique Visitors: 2,100,000
Alexa Rank: 510
Registered In: 2011
About: New Technology
7. Perez Hilton
Daily Unique Visitors: 1,110,000
Earning: $100,000/month
Daily Page Views: 8,210,000
Alexa Rank: 1035
Registered In: 2005
About: Celebrities activity
8. Jeremy Schoemaker
Earning: $80,000/month
Daily Page Views: 410,000
Daily Unique Visitors: 70,000
Alexa Rank: 14960
Registered In: 2003
About: Skills to pay the bills
9. Amit Agarwal
Earning: $50,000/month
Daily Page Views: 3,100,000
Daily Unique Visitors: 390,000
Alexa Rank: 2733
Registered In: 2007
About: Technology Blog
10. Pankaj Agarwal
Earning: $20,000/month
Daily Page Views: 1,900,000
Daily Unique Visitors: 230,000
Alexa Rank: 4500
Registered In: 2003
About: Buying and Selling Ads

Final words on Top Adsense Earner

Friends, These data, we are collected from many sources like many popular blog articles and their official earning reports, Maybe in future they will earn more or less, If you find that any information now not updated, Than please  inform us, We will trying to update your useful information in our article, Finally thanks for reading this and for more info and updated list of Google Adsense earner of 2016 keep coming.

Wednesday, 16 March 2016

WebTextTool Best Alternative to Google Keyword Planner

To lay the groundwork for a successful traffic strategy, advertisers and publishers give immense importance to Google Keyword Planner tool that helps you search for keyword and ad group ideas,  see how a list of keywords perform, get historical insights or create a new keyword list by combining several lists of keywords together. For advertisers it helps them to choose competitive bids and budgets to use with their ad campaigns. Online sales and website traffic is all dependent on how powerful your keyword research strategy is. Today I will introduceWebTextTool as an alternative to Keyword Planner and explain some of the ways in which this keyword research tool proves more helpful than the free AdWords tool.
Webtexttool is the best alternative to Keyword Planner
If you are new to this tool, please read the following guides first:
Indeed tools built by Google are outstanding in every way but when it comes to small publishers, sometimes an advanced tool like Keyword Planner could be more technical (confusing) compared to a precise user friendly tool like WebTextTool (WTT) to better interpret the keyword data and keyword suggestions.
This post is surely not a Keyword Planner VS. Webtexttool comparison but a helpful guide that lets you understand the pros and cons of both these tools and how to use them both effectively to meet your objective.

Is Keyword Planner Not The Right Tool For Small Publishers?

No that would be the biggest lie!
As a programmer by profession, I have learnt one thing in life, no matter how good tool you may develop, it never meets the need of 100% of its users. There is always a room for improvement. One such con attached with Keyword planner is that it is more oriented to serve interests of advertisers compared to publishers.  It is built solely to help AdWord advertisers to create successful ad campaigns by doing keyword research. A keyword suitable for an advertiser has a sole different purpose compared to a keyword used by a blogger.
If you are an advertiser with a budge to invest in online advertising then this tool is the best option for you which helps you to use statistics like search volume to help you decide which keywords to use for your ad campaign. It can help you get forecasts, like predicted clicks and estimated conversions, to get an idea of how a list of keywords might perform for a given bid and budget.
But if you are a blogger or content writer who solely looks for best keywords that could help him rank higher in search engines, then you can not solely rely on keyword planner for building a solid keyword strategy.
An Example
Lets take an example of one of our clients who runs a site on Indian Sarees. She got into trouble and could not figure out how to find related keywords for her website content using Keyword Planner.
Keyword Planner gives you 3 options:
  1. Search new keywords using a phrase, website or category
  2. Get Search volume and trends - Which ever publisher wants!
  3. Multiply keyword lists to get new keywords
Using Google Keyword Planner
She chose the second option to find the number of people who are searching for Indian Sarees on monthly basis and also decide what combination of words or phrases do they type for this query. Her targeted customers are in UK so she selected London to see what people are typing in search.
get search volume data and trends
At first she was confused to see almost no data shown for her keyword. She kept on receiving this error which either meant that the keyword she chose has no considerable search volume in Google database and thus no charts can be displayed to show how it trends. Or it could have been a system not responding properly.
Keyword Planner error
On her 6th try she finally managed to see some data displayed. Adwords Keyword planner gives you 7 insight options out of which the first 4 are of interest for publishers. Last three are more of interest for advertisers.
I am a personal favorite of these 4 options:
  1. Search Volume trends : Which gives you a bar chart illustration of how well the keyword is trending for last 30 days
  2. Mobile trends Total queries made on smart phone devices
  3. Breakdown by device Shows traffic stats for mobiles, tablets and desktop computers.
  4. Breakdown by location :Tells you how popular is the keyword in your selected zone compared to other cities of the world.
Keyword Planner breakdown by device
But the question that came to her mind was: Where are the related keywords? What other keywords are people typing to search for Indian Sarees?
Keyword Planner Gives no Keyword Suggestions
Bloggers needs keyword suggestions to find what different combination of keyword they could include in their content and how to find high ranking long-tail keywords. Choosing best keywords is an important SEO benefit that helps you rank well in SERPs without even a single backlink!
Here you come to a conclusion that indeed Keyword Planner provides advanced insights on different keywords but it is a good keyword research tool but not a good keyword suggestion tool.

How WebTextTool Simplifies Keyword Research?

We are using WTT since few months and we have begin to love the way it helps us in writing keyword rich blog posts to compete for organic traffic. It's not just a simple keyword research tool but also a DIY on-page optimization tool that helps you optimize your content in real time before publishing it online.
WTT is the best alternative to Keyword planner when it comes to keyword suggestions and building a powerful keyword research strategy. It is extremely simple to use (friendly UI) and supports features that are best suited for content publishers. You wont see complex charts that you may find difficult to interpret or understand and neither will you see the numbers game.
I have written a detailed WebTextTool review on all its features and I would really recommend that you read it for comprehensive explanation. Here I will just focus on its Keyword suggestion tool.
This tool consists of 3 important sections:
1. Select Country/Region
webtexttool country selection
Every keyword research starts with your targeted zone. You select a country and then find stats related to that query based on the geo-location you chose. In our case we picked UK to find interested customers for Indian Sarees.
2. Keyword Analysis & Selection
 webtexttool keyword analysis
In next step, you mention the keyword for which you expect related suggestions, volume reach and competition. WebTextTool then gives an overall rating of how well this keyword is trending in search and whether you could compete easily for this query or not.
3. Related Keywords
 webtexttool keyword suggestions
The third step is where you get keyword suggestions and ideas to use long tail keywords that could help you boost better in search.
WTT also offers volume and competition stats just like Keyword planner but with some additional info and better presentation.
  • The search volume is an indication of the number of queries on your keyword per month.
  • Competition is an indication of how strong competition is on your keyword.
  • The overall score combines the search volume and competition
By looking at that report you can easily decide that users in UK are more interesting in following queries:

Indian Sarees in UK
Indian Sarees Online UK
Indian Sarees London
Indian Sarees latest Collection
Indian Sarees Models Photos
Indian Sarees blouse Neck Designs
So on...
WTT also stores your keyword research history as archive. These are some of the keywords we used in our latest blog posts:
Keywords History in webtexttool
This is all that matters for someone who runs a site on Indian Sarees and wishes to find the combination of keywords that people type in London or all over UK to find about the product. It's the primary goal of every publisher to find such keywords so that they could use them in their website content to attract as many visitors as possible.
Keyword planner indeed is an excellent tool to find how well a keyword is trending but to find related searches you can surely use a free alternative tool like WebTextTool.

You Can Now Use WebTexTool For Free!

WTT has a free 14 days trial after which most of our users requested a way to keep using it for free. Fortunately just recently WebTextTool released a new feature called Rewards, which will give you additional free keyword analysis credits, pages, pagetrackers and extension of a trial period. Users can also get additional credits with a free account, for things like following the explanation tour and inviting friends for webtexttool.

Even pro customers can benefit from this feature. We are using the Silver plan, we have therefore decided to often promote WTT excellent features with our readers to get more rewards in terms of keyword credits and to continue using WTT forever because it surely deserves it. Similarly if you can not afford the paid plan then you can earn free credits by simply inviting your friends and readers to WTT or do one of the followings:
 webtexttool rewards

How do you see WTT as an alternative to Keyword Planner?

Web if full of SEO tools some free, some paid, so far we could only find WTT which fits the budget of both small and pro publishers. Its realtime on-page optimization tools and keyword research tool has really helped us in selecting rich phrases, long-tail keywords and related keywords for our blog posts. We have also shared a detailed tutorial on how WTT helps you tostop making SEO mistakes.
You may surely try using this free tool and share your insights with all of us. Let us know what feature impressed you the most and what are the SEO mistakes that you had been making?
Wish you all a keyword rich blogging life. Peace and blessings buddies =)

Wednesday, 9 March 2016

IDM Internet Download Manager 6.23 build 9 with Crack

Download Setup File from Downloader (100% Working Link)

IDM - Internet Download Manager 6.23 build 9 with crack and serial key has now come up after its old version which has some more better features and bug fixes than its older versions like improved download engine and better recognition of video files in google chrome. Internet Download Manager fully activated has the ability to increase the download speed of your files because it uses a parallel download system which manages the download speed and files properly and provide maximum download speed. IDM 6.23 cracked is a very well known and famous download manager software all over the world and is the best source to download files in high speed.

Internet Download Manager 6.23 build 9 with Crack & Serial Key

IDM Free full version software also gives you the feature to set scheduled downloading by using which IDM will automatically start to download the files and it also recovers the broken and interrupted downloads in case of any lost connection or system failure. Internet Download Manger (IDM) 6.23 build 9 is not free to use software but by using the IDM crack file, you can activate the licensed version of IDM free of cost and it will work for life time. You can easily download IDM 6.23 build 9 crack and patch file from

How To Install?

Close/uninstall previous version of IDM;
Install version 6.23 build 9 from setup folder;
IDM may show you some notification like "You have registered IDM with a fake serial number" don't get frightened, just close those notifications;
Close IDM from system trey if it is still open (IDM must be closed during patching process);
Copy all files(2) in "Crack" folder and past (replace) it in original installed folder (normally C:\Program Files\Internet Download Manager);
Run reg file. Done!
Click here for download

Friday, 4 March 2016

Godaddy Cheap Domain Coupon Promo Code 2016

Every blogger on this earth specially from India and Pakistan wants to buy cheap domain with some discount and if it’s Godaddy than what else you want. Godaddy cheap domain coupon promo code for year 2016 will give you discounts of upto 93% which is really great specially if you are newbie. All you need is credit card or any bank ATM debit card and you are ready to buy domain from world’s top leader in domain provider. Some of you might be thinking that it’s difficult to have credit or debit card but let me tell you that now you can own Payoneer MasterCard for free and that too will ship at your home door step free of cost.

honey for google chrome firefox extension

Install Honey Extension for Google Chrome and Firefox

Yes now getting discount on various sites like Hostgator, Godaddy, BestBuy, Groupon etc is very easy. All you have to do is to install the Honey extension for your Google Chrome browser or Firefox browser and get discount without even knowing the coupon code. Personally I use this extension for Godaddy and result was really astonishing. I got new domain in under 1$ which is really great savings.
godaddy domain coupon promo code 2016

How to use One Coupon on Godaddy Again and Again

Many people asked me that how we can use the same coupon again and again because Godaddy only not allows you to use one coupon with one credit card. Now the trick is that you have to create two Godaddy accounts and after buying one domain just transfer that domain to second account. Delete all info about your credit card from first account and than buy another domain with same coupon code.

Redirect From Blogger/blog to Top Level Domain

Recently I started a new blog on blogger platform and it was really a painful experience for me because I am a fan of it and not finding many things that will make your life lot easier. It took me more than 48 hours to redirect blogger blog to top level domain and at the end of the day I found that it was a lot easier than Google suggest on their blog. So today I will tell you how easy it is and you don’t need to fall in the trap of iPV6 or any other internet protocol. Specially the biggest problem is to redirect non WWW site to WWW version which results in a good site ranking.

First of all you need a blogger sub-domain which you want to map on your top level domain so if you don’t have any than register it free on
Login into your newly create blogger account and click on settings link. Here under Publishing menu click on Add a Custom Domain link.
Enter your full domain name with WWW and click on save button. Google will show you error message that it cannot find the domain but it will also show you the special key which you have to put into your top level domain account. Copy the settings values as you need to enter it later on.
Now purchase your Top level domain and login into your account via your username and password. I am using Godaddy for demonstration purposes but almost all other domain providers have same settings.
Go to My Account Tab located at the top of your Godaddy account and click on Visit my Account.
You will see all domains registered in your account all you have to do is to click on plus sign. After that click on launch button in order to open the specific website control panel.
Now click on DNS File Zone tab and then click on Edit button.
Here you need to first create cName record of your domain and a special key which blogger provides you earlier on. Just enter the two values in the text Fields mention below and click Save button.
Now click on A(Host record) Edit button and enter following IP addresses.
Now again move towards blogger account and in settings tab. If you haven’t save the settings yet than again enter you full custom domain with WWW and check the click box that says Redirect to WWW version as shown in picture below.
That’s it now it may take some time to propagate so be relax and check your site after 2 to 3 hours.

Template:Average height around the world

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Note1: Data in green are representative of the majority of the country or region's adult population.[1]
Note2: Letters in grey indicate non-measured height.

Country/RegionAverage male heightAverage female heightStature ratio
(male to female)
Sample population /
age range
Share of
pop. over 18
Albania174.0 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)161.8 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)1.0820–29 (N= m:649 f:1,806)23.5%Measured2008–2009[5][6]
ArgentinaN/A159.6 cm (5 ft 3 in)N/A19–4960.4%Measured2004–2005[7]
Argentina174.46 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)161.01 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)1.08Healthy, 18 (N= m:90 f:97, SD= m:7.43 cm (3 in) f:6.99 cm (3 in))2.9%Measured1998–2001[8]
ArmeniaN/A158.1 cm (5 ft 2 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:4,218, SD= f:5.7 cm (2 in))48.6%Self-reported2005[9]
Australia175.6 cm (5 ft 9 in)161.8 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)1.0918+100.0%Measured2011–2012[10]
Australia177.8 cm (5 ft 10 in)163.8 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)1.0918–2412.4%Measured2011–2012[10]
Austria179 cm (5 ft10 12 in)166 cm (5 ft5 12 in)1.0820–4954.3%Measured2006[11]
Austria180 cm (5 ft 11 in)167 cm (5 ft5 12 in)1.0820–247.7%Measured2006[11]
Austria178.80 cm (5 ft10 12 in)N/A1.0730–347.8%Estimates2010[12]
Austria179.2 cm (5 ft10 12 in)167.6 cm (5 ft 6 in)1.0721 (N= m:53 f:69, SD= m:6.1 cm (2 12 in) f:5.6 cm (2 in))1.5%Self-reported2001[13]
Azerbaijan171.8 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)165.4 cm (5 ft 5 in)1.0416+106.5%Measured2005[14]
Bahrain165.1 cm (5 ft 5 in)154.2 cm (5 ft 12 in)1.0719+ (N= m:1,120 f:1,181, SD= m:9.0 cm (3 12 in) f:7.8 cm (3 in))97.7%Measured2002[15]
Bahrain171.0 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)156.6 cm (5 ft 1 12 in)1.09181.9%Measured2009[16][17]
BangladeshN/A150.6 cm (4 ft 11 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:7,368, SD= f:5.5 cm (2 in))56.2%Self-reported2007[9]
Belgium178.70 cm (5 ft10 12 in)N/AN/A30–348.1%Estimates2010[12]
Belgium178.6 cm (5 ft10 12 in)168.1 cm (5 ft 6 in)1.0621 (N= m:20–49 f:20–49, SD= m:6.6 cm (2 12 in) f:5.3 cm (2 in))1.7%Self-reported2001[13]
BeninN/A159.3 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:11,015, SD= f:6.5 cm (2 12 in))53.5%Self-reported2006[9]
BoliviaN/A151.8 cm (5 ft 0 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:10,302, SD= f:5.9 cm (2 12 in))52.6%Self-reported2003[9]
Bolivia160.0 cm (5 ft 3 in)142.2 cm (4 ft 8 in)1.13Aymara, 20–29N/AMeasured1970[18]
Bosnia and Herzegovina183.9 cm (6 ft 12 in)171.8 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)1.07Students at UBL,19–32 (N= m:178 f:34, SD= m:7.11 cm (3 in) f:6.56 cm (2 12 in))0.4%[19]Measured2014[20]
Brazil170.7 cm (5 ft 7 in)158.8 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)1.0718+ (N= m:62,037 f:65,696)100.0%Measured2009[21][22]
Brazil173.0 cm (5 ft 8 in)161.1 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)1.0720-24 (N= m:8,299 f:7,938)13.0%Measured2009[21]
Brazil – Urban173.5 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)161.6 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)1.0720-24 (N= m:6,360 f:6,305)10.9%Measured2009[21]
Brazil – Rural170.9 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)158.9 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)1.0720-24 (N= m:1,939 f:1,633)2.1%Measured2009[21]
Bulgaria175.2 cm (5 ft 9 in)163.2 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)1.07N/AN/AN/A2010[23]
Bulgaria – Sofia178.1 cm (5 ft 10 in)164.8 cm (5 ft 5 in)1.08N/AN/AN/A2010[23]
Burkina FasoN/A161.6 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:7,337, SD= f:6.2 cm (2 12 in))55.5%Self-reported2003[9]
CambodiaN/A152.4 cm (5 ft 0 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:5,081, SD= f:5.4 cm (2 in))52.2%Self-reported2005[9]
Cameroon – Urban170.6 cm (5 ft 7 in)161.3 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)1.0615+ (N= m:3,746 f:5,078)53.6%Measured2003[24]
Cameroon – Urban172.1 cm (5 ft 8 in)162.0 cm (5 ft 4 in)1.0635-44 (N= m:558 f:1,156)8.7%Measured2003[24]
Canada175.1 cm (5 ft 9 in)162.3 cm (5 ft 4 in)1.0818–7994.7%Measured2007–2009[25]
Canada176.0 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)163.3 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)1.0825–4436.5%Measured2005[26]
Central African RepublicN/A158.9 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:1,408, SD= f:6.6 cm (2 12 in))50.0%Self-reported1994[9]
ChadN/A162.6 cm (5 ft 4 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:2,393, SD= f:6.4 cm (2 12 in))51.9%Self-reported2004[9]
Chile169.6 cm (5 ft 7 in)156.1 cm (5 ft 1 12 in)1.0915+107.2%Measured2009–2010[27]
Chile171.2 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)157.2 cm (5 ft 2 in)1.0925–4441.2%Measured2009–2010[27]
Chile171 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)159.1 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)1.0715–2423.7%Measured2009–2010[27]
China, People's Republic of167.1 cm (5 ft 6 in)155.8 cm (5 ft 1 12 in)1.0718+100.0%Measured2012[28]
China, Mainland172.1 cm (5 ft 8 in)160.1 cm (5 ft 3 in)1.07192.1%Measured2010[29]
China, People's Republic of –Urban170.2 cm (5 ft 7 in)158.6 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)1.07170.6%Measured2002[30]
China, People's Republic of – Rural166.3 cm (5 ft 5 12 in)157.0 cm (5 ft 2 in)1.06171.6%Measured2002[30]
China, People's Republic of –Beijing174.7 cm (5 ft 9 in)161.3 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)1.08210.2%[31]Measured2010[32]
China, People's Republic of –Sichuan169.2 cm (5 ft 6 12 in)158.2 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)1.0720–240.7%[33]Measured2010[34]
Colombia170.6 cm (5 ft 7 in)158.7 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)1.0718–22 (N= m:1,528,875 f:1,468,110)14.1%Measured2002[35]
ColombiaN/A155.0 cm (5 ft 1 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:22,947, SD= f:6.2 cm (2 12 in))55.8%Self-reported2004[9]
ComorosN/A154.8 cm (5 ft 1 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:644, SD= f:5.8 cm (2 12 in))49.8%Self-reported1996[9]
Congo, Democratic Republic of theN/A157.7 cm (5 ft 2 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:2,727, SD= f:8.0 cm (3 in))52.7%Self-reported2005[9]
Congo, Republic of theN/A159.0 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:3,922, SD= f:8.1 cm (3 in))55.7%Self-reported2007[9]
Croatia180.4 cm (5 ft 11 in)166.49 cm (5 ft 5 12 in)1.0918 (N= m:358 f:360, SD= m:6.8 cm (2 12 in) f:6.1 cm (2 12 in))1.6%Measured2006–2008[36]
Cuba – Urban168 cm (5 ft 6 in)156 cm (5 ft1 12 in)1.0815+79.2%Measured1999[37]
Czech Republic180.31 cm (5 ft 11 in)167.22 cm (5 ft 6 in)1.08171.6%Measured2001[38]
Denmark180.4 cm (5 ft 11 in)N/AN/AConscripts, 18–20 (N= m:38,025)5.3%Measured2012[39]
Denmark181.4 cm (5 ft11 12 in)N/AN/A301.5%Estimates2010[12]
Denmark182.6 cm (6 ft 0 in)168.7 cm (5 ft 6 12 in)1.0823 (N= m:–20 f:20–49, SD= m:NA f:7.4 cm (3 in))1.6%Self-reported2001[13]
Dinaric Alps185.6 cm (6 ft 1 in)171.1 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)1.0817N/AMeasured2005[40]
Dominican RepublicN/A156.4 cm (5 ft 1 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:4,763, SD= f:6.3 cm (2 12 in))54.8%Self-reported1996[9]
El SalvadorN/A160.3 cm (5 ft 3 in)N/A25–4950.9%Self-reported2007[9]
Egypt170.3 cm (5 ft 7 in)158.9 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)1.0720–24 (N= m:845 f:1,059)16.6%Measured2008[41]
EgyptN/A159.5 cm (5 ft 3 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:13,813, SD= f:6.0 cm (2 12 in))53.2%Self-reported2008[9]
Estonia179.1 cm (5 ft10 12 in)N/AN/A172.3%Measured2003[42]
EthiopiaN/A157.6 cm (5 ft 2 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:3,868, SD= f:6.6 cm (2 12 in))53.8%Self-reported1997[9]
Europe177.6 cm (5 ft 10 in)[43]N/AN/A17-29[44]N/AMeasured and Self-reported2001–2012[5]
Finland178.9 cm (5 ft10 12 in)165.3 cm (5 ft 5 in)1.0825–34 (N= m/f:2,305)19.0%Measured1994[45]
Finland180.7 cm (5 ft 11 in)167.2 cm (5 ft 6 in)1.08–25 (N= m/f:26,636)9.2%Measured2010–2011[46][45]
Finland177.9 cm (5 ft 10 in)N/A8.4%30–348.4%Estimates2010[12]
France175.6 cm (5 ft 9 in)162.5 cm (5 ft 4 in)1.0818–70 (N= m/f:11,562)85.9%Measured2003–2004[47][48]
France174.1 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)161.9 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)1.0820+96.6%Measured2001[49]
France177.0 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)164.6 cm (5 ft 5 in)1.0820–2917.5%Measured2001[49]
France176.2 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)N/AN/A30–348.3%Estimates2010[12]
GabonN/A158.4 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:1,576, SD= f:6.2 cm (2 12 in))52.1%Self-reported2000[9]
Gambia – Rural168.0 cm (5 ft 6 in)157.8 cm (5 ft 2 in)1.0621–49 (N= m:9,559 f:13,160, SD= m:6.7 cm (2 12 in) f:5.6 cm (2 in))N/AMeasured1950–1974[50]
Germany175.4 cm (5 ft 9 in)162.8 cm (5 ft 4 in)1.0818–79 (N= m/f:19,768)94.3%Measured2007[51]
Germany178.9 cm (5 ft10 12 in)166.1 cm (5 ft 5 12 in)1.0818–3729.2%Measured2007[51]
Germany –Urban[52]180.6 cm (5 ft 11 in)168.5 cm (5 ft 6 12 in)1.0818–377.1%[53]Measured2007[51]
Germany180.17 cm (5 ft 11 in)N/AN/A30–347.2%Estimates2010[12]
Germany178 cm (5 ft 10 in)165 cm (5 ft 5 in)1.0818+ (N= m:25,112 f:25,560)100.0%Self-reported2009[54]
Germany181 cm (5 ft11 12 in)168 cm (5 ft 6 in)1.0818–25 (N= m:2,501 f:2,227)11.3%Self-reported2009[54]
GhanaN/A159.3 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:2,958, SD= f:6.7 cm (2 12 in))54.4%Self-reported2008[9]
Ghana169.5 cm (5 ft 6 12 in)158.5 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)1.0725–2914.7%Measured1987–1989[55]
Greece177 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)165 cm (5 ft 5 in)1.0718–4956.3%Measured2003[11]
Greece177 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)166 cm (5 ft5 12 in)1.0720–248.5%Measured2003[11]
Greece178.06 cm (5 ft 10 in)N/AN/AConscripts, 18–26 (N= m:3,982 , SD= m:7.05 cm (3 in))13.7%Measured2006–2007[56]
Greece177.29 cm (5 ft 10 in)N/AN/A30–349.5%Estimates2010[12]
Greece178.3 cm (5 ft 10 in)166.6 cm (5 ft 5 12 in)1.0721 (N= m:20–49 f:20–49, SD= m:6.6 cm (2 12 in) f:5.3 cm (2 in))1.8%Self-reported2001[13]
GuatemalaN/A147.3 cm (4 ft 10 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:1,773, SD= f:6.3 cm (2 12 in))52.3%Self-reported1998[9]
GuineaN/A158.8 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:2,563, SD= f:6.3 cm (2 12 in))52.9%Self-reported2005[9]
HaitiN/A158.6 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:2,932, SD= f:6.5 cm (2 12 in))52.8%Self-reported2005[9]
HondurasN/A152.0 cm (5 ft 0 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:11,219, SD= f:6.4 cm (2 12 in))53.3%Self-reported2005[9]
Hong Kong171.7 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)158.7 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)1.0818 (N= m:468 f:453, SD= m:5.5 cm (2 in) f:5.7 cm (2 in))1.4%Measured2006[57]
Hong Kong173.4 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)160.1 cm (5 ft 3 in)1.08University students, 19–20 (N= m:291 f:200, SD= m:6.1 cm (2 12 in) f:5.2 cm (2 in))0.6%[58]Measured2005[59]
Hungary176 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)164 cm (5 ft4 12 in)1.07AdultsN/AMeasured2000s[60]
Hungary177.3 cm (5 ft 10 in)N/AN/A18 (N= m:1,080, SD= m:5.99 cm (2 12 in))1.7%Measured2005[61]
India164.7 cm (5 ft 5 in)151.9 cm (5 ft 0 in)1.0820–49 (N= m:69,245 f:118,796)69.8%Measured2005–2006[62]
India – Rural161.2 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)152.1 cm (5 ft 0 in)1.0617+ (SD= m:7.0 cm (3 in) f:6.3 cm (2 12 in))72.1%Measured2007[63]
India166.3 cm (5 ft 5 12 in)152.6 cm (5 ft 0 in)1.09203.0%Predicted2005–2006[63]
Indonesia158 cm (5 ft 2 in)147 cm (4 ft 10 in)1.0750+ (N= m:2,041 f:2,396, Median= m:158 cm (5 ft 2 in) f:147 cm (4 ft 10 in))22.5%Self-reported1997[64]
Iran170.3 cm (5 ft 7 in)157.2 cm (5 ft 2 in)1.0821+ (N= m/f:89,532, SD= m:8.05 cm (3 in) f:7.22 cm (3 in))88.1%Measured2005[65]
Iran173.4 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)159.8 cm (5 ft 3 in)1.0921–2517.9%Measured2005[65]
Iraq – Baghdad165.4 cm (5 ft 5 in)155.8 cm (5 ft 1 12 in)1.0618–44 (N= m:700 f:800, SD= m:5.6 cm (2 in) f:16.0 cm (6 12 in))76.3%Measured1999–2000[66]
Ireland177 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)163 cm (5 ft 4 in)1.0920–4961.8%Measured2007[11]
Ireland179 cm (5 ft10 12 in)163 cm (5 ft 4 in)1.1020–2410.4%Measured2007[11]
Ireland176.60 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)N/AN/A301.7%Estimates2010[12]
Ireland177.5 cm (5 ft 10 in)163.5 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)1.0921 (N= m:54 f:20–49, SD= m:6.3 cm (2 12 in) f:7.6 cm (3 in))2.4%Self-reported2001[13]
Israel177 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)166 cm (5 ft5 12 in)1.0718–219.7%Measured2010[67]
Italy176.5 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)162.5 cm (5 ft 4 in)1.09181.4%Measured1999–2004[68][5][17]
Italy174.48 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)N/AN/A301.6%Estimates2010[12]
Italy177.2 cm (5 ft 10 in)167.8 cm (5 ft 6 in)1.0621 (N= m:106 f:92, SD= m:6.0 cm (2 12 in) f:6.1 cm (2 12 in))1.4%Self-reported2001[13]
Ivory Coast170.1 cm (5 ft 7 in)159.1 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)1.0725–29 (SD= m:6.7 cm (2 12 in) f:5.67 cm (2 in))14.6%Measured1985–1987[55]
Ivory CoastN/A159.8 cm (5 ft 3 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:1,600, SD= f:6.2 cm (2 12 in))53.4%Self-reported1998[9]
Jamaica171.8 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)160.8 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)1.0725–7471.4%Measured1994–1996[69]
Japan172 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)158 cm (5 ft 2 in)1.0820–4947.2%Measured2005[11]
Japan172.0 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)158.70 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)1.0820–24 (N= m:1,708 f:1,559, SD= m:5.42 cm (2 in) f:5.30 cm (2 in))7.2%Measured2004[70]
Japan170.7 cm (5 ft 7 in)158.0 cm (5 ft 2 in)1.08171.2%Measured2013[71]
JordanN/A158.2 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:4,484, SD= f:6.6 cm (2 12 in))55.6%Self-reported2007[9]
KazakhstanN/A159.8 cm (5 ft 3 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:1,600, SD= f:6.3 cm (2 12 in))53.7%Self-reported1999[9]
KenyaN/A159.4 cm (5 ft 3 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:4,856, SD= f:7.3 cm (3 in))52.5%Self-reported2003[9]
North Korea165.6 cm (5 ft 5 in)154.9 cm (5 ft 1 in)1.07Defectors, 20–39 (N= m/f:1,075)46.4%Measured2005[72]
South Korea170.7 cm (5 ft 7 in)157.4 cm (5 ft 2 in)1.0820+ (N= m:2,750 f:2,445, Median= m:170.7 cm (5 ft 7 in) f:157.4 cm (5 ft 2 in), SD= m:6.40 cm (2 12 in) f:5.99 cm (2 12 in))96.5%Measured2010[73]
South Korea173.5 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)160.4 cm (5 ft 3 in)1.0820–24 (N= m:378 f:298, Median= m:174.0 cm (5 ft8 12 in) f:160.5 cm (5 ft 3 in), SD= m:5.16 cm (2 in) f:5.26 cm (2 in))8.0%Measured2010[73]
South Korea173.5 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)N/AN/AConscripts, 18–19 (N= m:363,827)3.8%Measured2014[74]
South Korea -Seoul173.9 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)N/AN/AConscripts, 18–19 (N= m:65,876)0.8%Measured2014[74]
KyrgyzstanN/A158.0 cm (5 ft 2 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:2,424, SD= f:5.8 cm (2 12 in))55.4%Self-reported1997[9]
LesothoN/A157.6 cm (5 ft 2 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:1,879, SD= f:6.7 cm (2 12 in))49.8%Self-reported2004[9]
LiberiaN/A157.3 cm (5 ft 2 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:4,281, SD= f:6.2 cm (2 12 in))52.8%Self-reported2006[9]
Lithuania177.2 cm (5 ft 10 in)N/AN/AConscripts, 19–25 (N= m:197 SD= m:6.3 cm (2 12 in))14.7%Measured2005[75][76]
Lithuania – Urban178.4 cm (5 ft 10 in)N/AN/AConscripts, 19–25 (N= m:91 SD= m:6.7 cm (2 12 in))9.9%Measured2005[75][76]
Lithuania – Rural176.2 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)N/AN/AConscripts, 19–25 (N= m:106 SD= m:5.9 cm (2 12 in))4.9%Measured2005[75][76]
Lithuania181.3 cm (5 ft11 12 in)167.5 cm (5 ft 6 in)1.08182.1%Measured2001[77]
MadagascarN/A154.3 cm (5 ft 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:5,024, SD= f:6.0 cm (2 12 in))53.6%Self-reported2003[9]
Malawi – Urban166 cm (5 ft 5 12 in)155 cm (5 ft 1 in)1.0716–60 (N= m:583 f:315, SD= m:6.0 cm (2 12 in) f:9.4 cm (3 12 in))101.1%Measured2000[78]
Malaysia166.3 cm (5 ft 5 12 in)154.7 cm (5 ft 1 in)1.07Malay, 20–24 (N= m:749 f:893, Median= m:166 cm (5 ft 5 12 in) f:155 cm (5 ft 1 in), SD= m:6.46 cm (2 12 in) f:6.04 cm (2 12 in))9.7%[79]Measured1996[80]
Malaysia168.5 cm (5 ft 6 12 in)158.1 cm (5 ft 2 in)1.07Chinese, 20–24 (N= m:407 f:453, Median= m:169 cm (5 ft 6 12 in) f:158 cm (5 ft 2 in), SD= m:6.98 cm (2 12 in) f:6.72 cm (2 12 in))4.1%[79]Measured1996[80]
Malaysia169.1 cm (5 ft 6 12 in)155.4 cm (5 ft 1 in)1.09Indian, 20–24 (N= m:113 f:140, Median= m:168 cm (5 ft 6 in) f:156 cm (5 ft 1 12 in), SD= m:5.84 cm (2 12 in) f:6.18 cm (2 12 in))1.2%[79]Measured1996[80]
Malaysia163.3 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)151.9 cm (5 ft 0 in)1.08Other indigenous, 20–24 (N= m:257 f:380, Median= m:163 cm (5 ft 4 in) f:152 cm (5 ft 0 in), SD= m:6.26 cm (2 12 in) f:5.95 cm (2 12 in))0.4%[79]Measured1996[80]
Mali – Southern Mali171.3 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)160.4 cm (5 ft 3 in)1.07Rural adults (N= m:121 f:320, SD= m:6.6 cm (2 12 in) f:5.7 cm (2 in))N/AMeasured1992[81]
Malta169.9 cm (5 ft 7 in)159.9 cm (5 ft 3 in)1.0618+100.0%Self-reported2003[82]
Malta175.2 cm (5 ft 9 in)163.8 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)1.0725–3417.5%Self-reported2003[82]
Mexico167 cm (5 ft 5 12 in)154 cm (5 ft12 in)1.0820–4969.4%Measured2006[11]
Mexico169 cm (5 ft 6 12 in)155 cm (5 ft 1 in)1.0820–2414.5%Measured2006[11]
Mexico172 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)N/AN/AMiddle & upper classes, young adultsN/AMeasuredN/A[83]
Mexico – Bajío172 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)N/AN/AAdultsN/AMeasuredN/A[84]
Mexico - CentralN/A162 cm (5 ft 4 in)N/A26–39N/AMeasuredN/A[84]
Mexico – Morelos167 cm (5 ft 5 12 in)155 cm (5 ft 1 in)1.0818–761.6%[85]Self-reported1998–1999[86]
MoldovaN/A161.2 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:4,757, SD= f:6.2 cm (2 12 in))45.9%Self-reported2005[9]
Mongolia168.4 cm (5 ft 6 12 in)157.7 cm (5 ft 2 in)1.0725–34 (N= m:158 f:181)27.6%Measured2006[87]
Montenegro183.2 cm (6 ft 0 in)168.4 cm (5 ft 6 12 in)1.09Students at UCG,18–37 (N= m:178 f:107, SD= m:7.06 cm (3 in) f:5.27 cm (2 in))3.2%[88]Measured2011[17]
MoroccoN/A158.5 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:10,334, SD= f:6.0 cm (2 12 in))54.7%Self-reported2003[9]
MozambiqueN/A156 cm (5 ft1 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:6,912, SD= f:6.2 cm (2 12 in))55.0%Self-reported2003[9]
NamibiaN/A160.7 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:5,575, SD= f:7.1 cm (3 in))50.4%Self-reported2006[9]
NepalN/A150.8 cm (4 ft 11 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:6,280, SD= f:5.5 cm (2 in))52.9%Self-reported2006[9]
Netherlands181 cm (5 ft11 12 in)169 cm (5 ft6 12 in)1.07Caucasians,16–18[89] (N= m:37 f:52, SD= m:6 cm (2 12 in) f:5 cm (2 in))3.7%[90]Measured2003[91]
Netherlands182.70 cm (6 ft 0 in)N/AN/A30–347.8%Estimates2010[12]
Netherlands180.8 cm (5 ft 11 in)167.5 cm (5 ft 6 in)1.0820+96.8%Self-reported2010[92][2][22]
Netherlands183.2 cm (6 ft 0 in)169.9 cm (5 ft 7 in)1.0820–3016.9%Self-reported2010[92]
Netherlands183.8 cm (6 ft 12 in)170.7 cm (5 ft 7 in)1.0821 (N= m:74 f:50, SD= m:7.1 cm (3 in) f:6.3 cm (2 12 in))1.5%Self-reported2009[93]
New Zealand177 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)164 cm (5 ft4 12 in)1.0820–4956.9%Measured2007[11]
New Zealand178 cm (5 ft 10 in)164 cm (5 ft4 12 in)1.0920–249.1%Measured2007[11]
NicaraguaN/A153.7 cm (5 ft 12 in)N/A25–4954.1%Self-reported2001[9]
Nigeria163.8 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)157.8 cm (5 ft 2 in)1.0418–7498.6%Measured1994–1996[69]
Nigeria167.2 cm (5 ft 6 in)160.3 cm (5 ft 3 in)1.0420-29 (N= m:139 f:76, SD= m:6.5 cm (2 12 in) f:5.7 cm (2 in))33.2%Measured2011[94]
Norway179.63 cm (5 ft10 12 in)N/AN/A30–348.5%Estimates2010[12]
Norway180.3 cm (5 ft 11 in)167 cm (5 ft5 12 in)1.0820–85 (N= m:1534 f:1743)93.6%Self-reported2008–2009[95][2][22]
Norway182.4 cm (6 ft 0 in)168 cm (5 ft 6 in)1.0920–25 (SD= m:5.3 cm (2 in) f:6.5 cm (2 12 in))9.5%Self-reported2008–2009[95]
Norway181.6 cm (5 ft11 12 in)168.2 cm (5 ft 6 in)1.0826–35 (SD= m:6.3 cm (2 12 in) f:6.3 cm (2 12 in))17.0%Self-reported2008–2009[95]
Peru164 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)151 cm (4 ft11 12 in)1.0920+93.8%Measured2005[96]
Philippines161.9 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)150.2 cm (4 ft 11 in)1.0820+92.7%Measured2003[97]
Philippines163.4 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)151.7 cm (4 ft 11 12 in)1.0820–3955.4%Measured2003[97]
Poland178.7 cm (5 ft10 12 in)165.1 cm (5 ft 5 in)1.0818 (N= m:846 f:1,126)1.6%Measured2010[98]
Portugal173.9 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)N/AN/A18 (N= m:696)1.5%Measured2008[99][5]
Portugal172.30 cm (5 ft 8 in)N/AN/A30–349.7%Estimates2010[12]
Portugal171 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)161 cm (5 ft3 12 in)1.0620–5056.7%Self-reported2001[11]
Portugal173.7 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)163.7 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)1.0621 (N= m:87 f:106, SD= m:8.2 cm (3 in) f:5.3 cm (2 in))1.9%Self-reported2001[13]
Qatar170.8 cm (5 ft 7 in)161.1 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)1.06181.9%Measured2005[100][17]
RwandaN/A157.7 cm (5 ft 2 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:3,202, SD= f:6.5 cm (2 12 in))54.2%Self-reported2005[9]
Romania172 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)157 cm (5 ft 2 in)1.10N/AN/AMeasured2007[101]
Russia177.2 cm (5 ft 10 in)164.1 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)1.08241.9%Measured2004[102][17]
SamoaN/A166.6 cm (5 ft 5 12 in)N/A18–28 (N= f:55 SD= f:6.5 cm (2 12 in))32.6%Measured2004[103]
Saudi Arabia168.9 cm (5 ft 6 12 in)156.3 cm (5 ft 1 12 in)1.08183.0%Measured2010[104][17]
SenegalN/A163 cm (5 ft 4 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:2,533, SD= f:6.7 cm (2 12 in))54.4%Self-reported2005[9]
Serbia182.0 cm (5 ft11 12 in)166.8 cm (5 ft 5 12 in)1.09Students at UNS,18–30 (N= m:318 f:76, SD= m:6.74 cm (2 12 in) f:5.88 cm (2 12 in))0.7%[105]Measured2012[106]
Singapore171 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)160 cm (5 ft 3 in)1.07Chinese students at TP,16–18[107] (N= m:52 f:49, SD= m:6 cm (2 12 in) f:5 cm (2 in))0.3%[108][109]Measured2003[91]
Slovakia179.4 cm (5 ft10 12 in)165.6 cm (5 ft 5 in)1.08182.0%Measured2004[110]
Slovenia –Ljubljana180.3 cm (5 ft 11 in)167.4 cm (5 ft 6 in)1.08190.2%[111]Measured2011[112]
South Africa168 cm (5 ft 6 in)159 cm (5 ft2 12 in)1.0619 (N= m:121 f:118)3.6%Measured2003[113]
Sri Lanka163.6 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)151.4 cm (4 ft 11 12 in)1.0818+ (N= m:1,768 f:2,709, SD= m:6.9 cm (2 12 in) f:6.4 cm (2 12 in))100.0%Measured2005–2006[114]
Sri Lanka165.6 cm (5 ft 5 in)154.0 cm (5 ft 12 in)1.0818-29 (N= m:312 f:427, SD= m:7.1 cm (3 in) f:5.9 cm (2 12 in))30.7%Measured2005–2006[114]
Spain173.1 cm (5 ft 8 in)N/AN/A18-70 (N= m:1,298 [115][116] )88.2%Measured2013–2014[117][118][119]
SpainN/A159.6 cm (5 ft 3 in)N/A18-70 (N= f:8,217 [120][121] )83.5%Measured2007–2008[117][121][116][22]
Spain175.3 cm (5 ft 9 in)N/AN/A18-34 (N= m:554-1,061 [122][116] )26.8%Measured2013–2014[117][118][119]
SpainN/A162.6 cm (5 ft 4 in)N/A18-19 (N= f:656 [123][121] )2.4%Measured2007–2008[117][121][116]
Spain175.30 cm (5 ft 9 in)N/AN/A30–3411.1%Estimates2010[12]
Spain174 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)163 cm (5 ft 4 in)1.0720–4957.0%Self-reported2007[11]
Spain176 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)166 cm (5 ft5 12 in)1.0620–247.5%Self-reported2007[11]
Spain178 cm (5 ft 10 in)166.2 cm (5 ft 5 12 in)1.0721 (N= m:111 f:94, SD= m:6.9 cm (2 12 in) f:6.2 cm (2 12 in))1.8%Self-reported2001[13]
SwazilandN/A159.1 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:2,612, SD= f:6.3 cm (2 12 in))51.0%Self-reported2006[9]
Sweden181.5 cm (5 ft11 12 in)166.8 cm (5 ft 5 12 in)1.0920–2915.6%Measured2008[124]
Sweden180.4 cm (5 ft 11 in)N/AN/A308.0%Estimates2010[12]
Sweden177.9 cm (5 ft 10 in)164.6 cm (5 ft 5 in)1.0820–7486.3%Self-reported1987–1994[125]
Switzerland178.2 cm (5 ft 10 in)N/AN/AConscripts, 19 (N= m:12,447, Median= m:178.0 cm (5 ft 10 in), SD= m:6.52 cm (2 12 in))1.5%Measured2009[126]
Switzerland175.4 cm (5 ft 9 in)164 cm (5 ft4 12 in)1.0720–7488.8%Self-reported1987–1994[125]
Taiwan171.4 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)159.9 cm (5 ft 3 in)1.0717 (N= m:200 f:200)1.7%Measured2011[127][128][129]
TanzaniaN/A156.6 cm (5 ft 1 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:6,033, SD= f:6.5 cm (2 12 in))52.8%Self-reported2004[9]
Thailand170.3 cm (5 ft 7 in)159 cm (5 ft2 12 in)1.07STOU students, 15–19 (N= m:839 f:1,636, SD= m:6.3 cm (2 12 in) f:5.9 cm (2 12 in))0.2%[130]Self-reported2005[131]
TogoN/A159.0 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:2,728, SD= f:6.1 cm (2 12 in))53.4%Self-reported1998[9]
Tonga176.1 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)165.3 cm (5 ft 5 in)1.0740 (N= m:241 f:299)1.5%Measured2001[132]
Turkey173.6 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)161.9 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)1.0720-22 (N= m:322 f:247)8.3%Measured2007[133][17][5]
Turkey – Ankara174.1 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)158.9 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)1.1018–59 (N= m:703 f:512, Median= m:169.7 cm (5 ft 7 in) f:157.5 cm (5 ft 2 in), SD= m:6.9 cm (2 12 in) f:6.4 cm (2 12 in))5.1%[134]Measured2004–2006[135]
Turkey – Ankara176.1 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)162 cm (5 ft 4 in)1.0918–29 (N= m:390 f:163, Median= m:173.9 cm (5 ft8 12 in) f:164.5 cm (5 ft 5 in), SD= m:6.3 cm (2 12 in) f:7.0 cm (3 in))2.0%[134]Measured2004–2006[135]
TurkeyN/A156.4 cm (5 ft 1 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:2,393, SD= f:5.6 cm (2 in))54.5%Self-reported2003[9]
UgandaN/A159.2 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:1,666, SD= f:6.5 cm (2 12 in))53.4%Self-reported2006[9]
United Arab Emirates173.4 cm (5 ft 8 12 in)156.4 cm (5 ft 1 12 in)1.11N/AN/AN/AN/A[136]
UK – England175.3 cm (5 ft 9 in)161.9 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)1.0816+ (N= m:3,154 f:3,956)103.2%[137]Measured2012[138]
UK – England177.8 cm (5 ft 10 in)164.5 cm (5 ft 5 in)1.0825–34 (N= m:415 f:611)17.2%[137]Measured2012[138]
UK – Scotland175.0 cm (5 ft 9 in)161.3 cm (5 ft 3 12 in)1.0816+ (N= m:2,512 f:3,180, Median= m:174.8 cm (5 ft 9 in) f:161.2 cm (5 ft 3 12 in))103.0%[137]Measured2008[139]
UK – Scotland178.2 cm (5 ft 10 in)163.5 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)1.0925–34 (N= m:286 f:413, Median= m:178.0 cm (5 ft 10 in) f:163.9 cm (5 ft 4 12 in))15.7%[137]Measured2008[139]
UK – Wales177.0 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)162.0 cm (5 ft 4 in)1.0916+103.2%[137]Self-reported2009[140]
U.S.175.9 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)162.1 cm (5 ft 4 in)1.09All Americans, 20+ (N= m:5,647 f:5,971, Median= m:176.1 cm (5 ft 9 12 in) f:162.1 cm (5 ft 4 in))96.2%Measured2007–2010[141]
U.S.176.3 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)163.1 cm (5 ft 4 in)1.09All Americans, 20–29 (N= m:895 f:980, Median= m:176.3 cm (5 ft 9 12 in) f:162.9 cm (5 ft 4 in))18.3%Measured2007–2010[141]
U.S.176.9 cm (5 ft 9 12 in)163.7 cm (5 ft 4 12 in)1.09African Americans, 20–39 (N= m:356 f:397, Median= m:176.4 cm (5 ft 9 12 in) f:163.5 cm (5 ft4 12 in))4.7%[142]Measured2007–2010[141]
U.S.171.1 cm (5 ft 7 12 in)158.2 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)1.08Hispanic/Latino Americans, 20–39 (N= m:573 f:673, Median= m:170.9 cm (5 ft 7 12 in) f:157.9 cm (5 ft 2 in))6.2%[142]Measured2007–2010[141]
U.S.178.4 cm (5 ft 10 in)164.9 cm (5 ft 5 in)1.09Non-Hispanic White Americans, 20–39 (N= m:797 f:824, Median= m:178.2 cm (5 ft 10 in) f:164.8 cm (5 ft 5 in))22.5%[142]Measured2007–2010[141]
Uruguay170 cm (5 ft 7 in)158 cm (5 ft 2 in)1.08Adults (N= m:2,249 f:2,114)N/AMeasured1990[143]
UzbekistanN/A159.9 cm (5 ft 3 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:2,635, SD= f:6.1 cm (2 12 in))54.6%Self-reported1996[9]
Vietnam162.1 cm (5 ft 4 in)152.2 cm (5 ft 0 in)1.0725–29 (SD= m:5.39 cm (2 in) f:5.39 cm (2 in))15.9%Measured1992–1993[55]
Vietnam165.7 cm (5 ft 5 in)155.2 cm (5 ft 1 in)1.07Students, 20–25 (N= m:1,000 f:1,000, SD= m:6.55 cm (2 12 in) f:5.32 cm (2 in))2.0%[144]Measured2006–2007[145]
ZambiaN/A158.5 cm (5 ft 2 12 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:4,091, SD= f:6.5 cm (2 12 in))54.2%Self-reported2007[9]
ZimbabweN/A160.3 cm (5 ft 3 in)N/A25–49 (N= f:4,746, SD= f:6.2 cm (2 12 in))47.3%Self-reported2005[9]