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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

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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Diet Drinks Increase Stroke Chances in Postmenopausal Women

The results in post-menopausal women may not be generalisable to men or younger women. 

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The results in post-menopausal women may not be generalisable to men or younger women. Pixabay

Are diet drinks your choice? Beware, your heart could be at risk. A new study suggests that drinking diet drinks was associated with an increased risk of having a stroke among post-menopausal women, researchers say.

The stroke is was caused by a blocked artery, especially small arteries.

The study, published in the journal Stroke, showed that compared with women who consumed diet drinks less than once a week or not at all, women who consumed two or more artificially sweetened beverages per day were 23 per cent more likely to have a stroke, 31 per cent more likely to have ischemic stroke, and 29 per cent were at risk of developing heart disease (fatal or non-fatal heart attack).

In addition, there was a 16 per cent risk of deaths from any cause.

 

 

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A new study suggests that drinking diet drinks was associated with an increased risk of having a stroke among post-menopausal women, researchers say. Pixabay

Furthermore, stroke risks more than doubled in women without previous heart disease or diabetes and obese women without previous heart disease or diabetes, findings revealed.

“Many well-meaning people, especially those who are overweight or obese, drink low-calorie sweetened drinks to cut calories in their diet. Our research and other observational studies have shown that artificially-sweetened beverages may not be harmless and high consumption is associated with a higher risk of stroke and heart disease,” said lead author Yasmin Mossavar-Rahmani, Associate Professor at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine in the US.

For the study, researchers included 81,714 post-menopausal women aged 50-79 years.

The results in post-menopausal women may not be generalisable to men or younger women.

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Furthermore, stroke risks more than doubled in women without previous heart disease or diabetes and obese women without previous heart disease or diabetes. Pixabay

Also Read: Top 3 Factors That Play a Major Role in Fertility Issues in Women

“The American Heart Association suggests water as the best choice for a no-calorie beverage,” suggested Rachel K. Johnson, Professor at the University of Vermont in the US.

“Since long-term clinical trial data are not available on the effects of low-calorie sweetened drinks and cardiovascular health, given their lack of nutritional value, it may be prudent to limit their prolonged use,” Johnson added. (IANS)