A new beauty study published in the journal Beauty & Science magazine found that those who were more attractive were also more likely to have a healthy diet, sleep better, and live longer than those who didn’t have attractive skin.
The study looked at a total of 1,828 women, of which 1,547 were between the ages of 20 and 79, and of those who had more attractive skin, the more attractive participants were less likely to suffer from chronic conditions, lower their risk of heart disease, and less likely than those with less attractive skin to develop osteoporosis.
Researchers found that the attractiveness of women is directly linked to their body’s health and overall well-being.
“The study found that beauty is an important determinant of health and well-functioning of the body,” said lead author Dr. Christine C. Cottrell, PhD, a clinical psychologist and associate professor of psychology at the University of New Mexico.
“Beauty is important because it can be seen as a social signal and a social quality, a quality that can help determine our physical and mental health and longevity.
Beauty can also influence our health and wellness.
So, in that sense, beauty can make a difference in the overall well being of the population.”
According to the study, beauty was positively correlated with all of the measures of health, longevity, and well being, including:A healthier dietThe physical quality of a person’s skinThe quality of sleepA healthy dietA good sleep scheduleA healthy lifestyleHealthy body compositionAn improved dietThe study is the first to examine the effects of beauty on a person in terms of overall health and vitality.
The authors concluded that beauty can have an impact on all of these factors and help individuals who have low self-esteem and a sense of inferiority.
“The results of our study suggest that beauty, as perceived by others, may be an important factor in health and life quality, including well-health, and that it may even be the best indicator of how healthy and well you are,” Cottrel said.
“In addition, beauty appears to be a positive influence on a broad range of health indicators, including cardiovascular, metabolic, and immune health.”
The findings come at a time when beauty and wellness are being championed as key elements in the health care process, and beauty products are becoming more widely available.
In fact, beauty products can now be purchased at beauty stores and online.
However, it is difficult to quantify the impact of beauty products on health, as there is a lack of data on how much and how often they are being used.
According to a recent survey, over half of American women (51%) feel their appearance is not as important as they would like, with 43% saying they are dissatisfied with their appearance.
More than one-third (35%) of women said they are very or somewhat dissatisfied with the appearance of their bodies.