Radiant Beauty is concept of beautiful from the in side out. It would be so nice if inner beauty triumphed over outer appearances.
If you’re “beautiful on the inside,” that’s all that should count. Right. But yet- the world re imagined as a place where it’s the content of a woman’s character
There is a vast body of evidence indicating that men and women are biologically and psychologically different, and that what heterosexual men and women want in partners directly are differences. The features men evolved to go for in women—youth, clear skin, a symmetrical face and body, feminine facial features, an hourglass figure—are those indicating that a woman would be a healthy,
According to a new study by Dr. Howard Murad, a new type of stress may be negatively impacting health – especially skin health – cultural stress.
Cultural stress is a pervasive stress” that thrives in the jam-packed, multitasking, overly busy lifestyle of most adults today.
Cultural stress is the effect this stress has on skin; stress causes the body to produce stress-related hormones such as adrenaline and cortisol. In addition, certain skin conditions can flare-up in the presence of stress such as rosacea and acne. Stress may also cause an increased growth in facial hair, especially among adult women. To combat this type of stress, we are recommend topical treatments, as well as lifestyle changes to help alleviate the effects of stress on the skin such as sun block, vitamins and supplements, meditation, exercise, adequate sleep and relaxation.
It would be so nice if inner beauty triumphed over outer appearance. But men are designed to care about packaging. It's time to accept the not-so-pretty facts about looks.
To understand what it takes to be beautiful, we need to be very clear about what being beautiful means—being sexually appealing to men. And then, instead of snarling that male sexuality is evil, we need to accept that it's just different—far more visually-driven than female sexuality. To focus our efforts, we can turn to an increasing number of studies by evolutionary psychologists on what most men seem to want. For example, the University of Texas' Devendra Singh discovered that men, across cultures, are drawn to a woman with an hourglass figure. Men like to see a wom an's waist—even on the larger ladies—so burn those muumuus, which only reveal your girlish figure in a Category 5 hurricane, and if you don't have much of a waist, do your best to give yourself one with the cut of your clothes or a belt.
Too many women try to get away with a bait-and-switch approach to appearance upkeep. If you spend three hours a day in the gym while you're dating a guy, don't think that you can walk down the aisle and say "I do...and, guess what...now I don't anymore!" A woman needs to come up with a workable routine for maintaining her looks throughout her lifetime and avoid rationalizing slacking off— while she's seeking a man and after she has one. Yeah, you might have to put five or ten extra minutes into prettying up just to hang around the house. And, sure, you might be more "comfortable" in big sloppy sweats, but how "comfortable" will you be if he leaves you for a woman who cares enough to look hot for him?
Like French women, we, too, need to understand that a healthy approach to beauty is neither pretending it's unnecessary or unimportant nor making it important beyond all else. By being honest about it, we help women make informed decisions about how much effort to put into their appearance—or accept the opportunity costs of going ungroomed. The truth is, like knowledge, beauty is power. So, ladies, read lots of books, develop your mind and your character, exercise the rights the heroes of the women's movement fought for us to have, and strive to become somebody who makes a difference in the world. And...while you're doing all of that, don't forget to wear lip gloss.