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Men Have Different Idea of Women’s Beauty

There were only two things they could agree on: green eyes and a small chin, reports femalefirst.co.uk

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Men Have Different Idea of Women's Beauty
Men Have Different Idea of Women's Beauty. Pixabay
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Men have an entirely different take on what makes a woman beautiful, according to a latest survey.

Men prefer blonde hair, full lips, and strong cheekbones, but also a petite nose, less prominent forehead and finer eyebrows. Women on the other hand, find raven hair, a stronger nose and forehead profile, strong brows and narrower bone structure as the epitome of beauty.

There were only two things they could agree on: green eyes and a small chin, reports femalefirst.co.uk.

In the survey, conducted by beauty retailer escentual.com, men and women were asked to build up their perfect face from the features of some of the most beautiful women in the world.

Green eyes
Green Eyes were one of those two things on which everybody agreed regarding a woman’s beauty. Pixabay

The most popular features that men picked were Shakira’s cascading blonde hair, Miranda Kerr’s button nose, the forehead of Jennifer Aniston, Kate Middleton’s pronounced eyebrows and Angelina Jolie’s cheekbones as well as her full lips.

In a stark contrast, women’s selections for the perfect female face comprise Freida Pinto’s glossy black mane, Keira Knightley’s refined cheekbones, Cara Delevingne’s bushy bold brows, Natalie Portman’s imposing forehead, Blake Lively’s strong nose and Scarlett Johansson’s voluptuous pout.

Both genders agreed on the appeal of actresses Mila Kunis and Megan Fox. However, Kunis’ alluring green eyes were voted as the most beautiful by 52 percent of men and 51 percent of the women respondents. They also concurred that Megan Fox’s small, defined chin was the most attractive. (Bollywood Country)

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Epidurals Can be Cut Into Half, with the Help of a New Labour Pain Relieving Drug

It did not cause any negative effects for the mother or baby.

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Labour pain relieving drug may cut need for epidural: Lancet
Labour pain relieving drug may cut need for epidural: Lancet. Flickr

Prescribing women a new drug called remifentanil to help manage their labour pain may halve the need for an epidural than the traditional pethidine, claims a study.

The study, published in the Lancet, suggested that using remifentanil instead of pethidine could reduce the need for epidurals, instrumental deliveries and consequent morbidity for large numbers of women worldwide.

Epidurals — injections of pain relief drugs around the spinal cord — provide effective pain relief but increase the risk of needing instrumental delivery (forceps or vacuum) during birth.

It can also increase the risk of trauma and long-lasting problems for the mother, such as incontinence and sexual dysfunction.

“Our findings challenge the routine use of pethidine for pain relief during labour,” said lead author Matthew Wilson, from Britain’s University of Sheffield.

"Remifentanil reduced the need for an epidural by half and there were no lasting problems for the mothers and babies
“Remifentanil reduced the need for an epidural by half and there were no lasting problems for the mothers and babies. Pixabay

“Remifentanil reduced the need for an epidural by half and there were no lasting problems for the mothers and babies in our trial, although the effect of remifentanil on maternal oxygen levels needs to be clarified in further studies,” he added.

Remifentanil is rarely offered routinely in labour and its use restricted to women who cannot receive an epidural for medical reasons (such as blood clotting disorders).

Conversely, pethidine has been in widespread use since the 1950s, even after long been known not helpful to all women.

The study included 400 women aged over 16 years old who were giving birth after 37 weeks.

Only half as many women in the remifentanil group went on to have an epidural (19 per cent) than in the pethidine group (41 per cent).

Remifentanil instead of pethidine could reduce the need for epidurals. Flickr
Remifentanil instead of pethidine could reduce the need for epidurals. Flickr

These women rated their pain as less severe and also had less likely to need forceps and vacuum during labour than women given pethidine (15 per cent vs 26 per cent).

Also Read: Obesity During Pregnancy May up Kid’s Risk of Epilepsy

However, remifentanil was associated with twice as many mothers having low oxygen levels than pethidine (14 per cent vs 5 per cent)

But, despite this increase it did not cause any negative effects for the mother or baby, but more research in larger groups will be needed to confirm this, the researchers said.(IANS)