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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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Family Size Can Be Determined By Reproductive Rights: Study

To make freedom of choice a reality, the report urges countries to offer universal access to quality reproductive health care

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Reproductive Rights, abortion
A community health worker holds up contraceptives during a lecture on family planning at a reproductive health clinic run by an NGO in Tondo city, metro Manila. VOA

Family size is closely linked to reproductive rights, according to the State of World Population 2018 report.

The U.N. report says people in developed countries tend to have lower fertility rates because of greater access to family planning services, modern contraceptives and age-appropriate sex education.

The director of the U.N. Population Fund office in Geneva, Monica Ferro, says in places where reproductive rights are constrained, either due to lack of resources or government mandates, people have a limited ability to choose the size of their families.

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Google suspends Ireland’s Abortion Referendum Ads, VOA

“Many sub-Saharan African countries, for example, have fertility rates of four or more births per woman,” Ferro said. “At the other end of the spectrum, you have some eastern Asian and European countries with fewer than two births per women. In both cases, individuals face obstacles to the full realization of their reproductive rights.”

The world population is expected to increase by 2.5 billion by 2050, to nearly 10 billion people, with sub-Saharan Africa expected to contribute more than half of that growth.

Women in Africa must overcome many legal and social barriers to achieve control of their fertility, Ferro said.

reproductive rights
Women in Africa must overcome many legal and social barriers to achieve control of their fertility.

“Women may not have the access to medical services,” she told VOA. “They may not have the access to child care. They may not have access to all the institutional and social support that comes with being ready or being able to plan your fertility.”

Also Read: Brisbane, Australia Protests Against Plans To Decriminalise Abortion

To make freedom of choice a reality, the report urges countries to offer universal access to quality reproductive health care, including modern contraceptives and better education.

It also advocates for a change in men’s attitudes toward a woman’s right to choose the number, timing and spacing of children. (VOA)

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