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Women spend almost a month every year worrying

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Women spend almost a month every year worrying
Women spend almost a month every year worrying

London – Women spend the equivalent of a month every year worrying about their appearance, a new study has revealed.

According to the study commissioned by Lycra Beauty owners Invista, this includes fretting about clothes, hair, weight, curves and skin, the Daily Express reported.

It takes up an average of 12 hours and four minutes a week, or 26 days per year.

Choosing clothes takes most of a women’s time, with them taking 50 minutes a week picking her outfits and another one hour and 32 minutes worrying if they look okay in them.

Other concerns of women are being too fat, which takes 1 hour 46 minutes, too thin taking 22 minutes, stressing over frizzy or greasy hair taking 57 minutes and many more.

Having a good complexion and skin colour is also very important to many girls, who agonize over it 2 hours and 22 minutes a week.

Breast size is also on the worry list, either for being too large or too small.

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Washington - While it is widely believed that money can not buy love, a new study has suggested that it can buy you happiness but only up to a ‘sweet spot’ of 36,000 dollars GDP per person. A new analysis led by economists Eugenio Proto in the Centre for Competitive Advantage in the Global Economy at the University of Warwick and Aldo Rustichini, from University of MInnesota found that as expected, for the poorest countries life satisfaction rises as a country’s wealth increases as people are able to meet their basic needs. However, the new surprise finding is that once income reaches a certain level – around 36,000 dollars, adjusted for Purchasing Power Parity (PPP) - life satisfaction levels peaks, after which it appears to dip slightly in the very rich countries. The researchers found suggestive evidence that this happiness dip in the wealthiest countries is because more money creates higher aspirations, leading to disappointment and a drop in life satisfaction if those aspirations are not met. The study was published in journal PLOS ONE.

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