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Health/Food Posts Tagged as 'Beauty'

Welcome to Errattic! We encourage you to customize the type of information you see here by clicking the Preferences link on the top of this page.

 

MILLENNIALS ARE AGING REALLY BADLY, EXPERTS SAY 

 

“The worsening health profiles we found in gen X and gen Y is alarming,” lead researcher and Ohio State sociology professor Hui Zheng said in a press release.

“If we don’t find a way to slow this trend, we are potentially going to see an expansion of morbidity and mortality rates in the United States as these generations get older,” he added.

MILLENNIALS ARE AGING REALLY BADLY, EXPERTS SAY

Tags: Aging, Beauty, Fast, Future, Injury, Maturity, Mental Health, Organic Food, Regiment, Science, Study, Survival

Permalink

20-Mar-2021


Help! My Mom Keeps Trying to Force Plastic Surgery on Me. 

 

I’m a college student who’s a little chubby and doesn’t have perfect skin, but I’m able to look in the mirror and smile. Unfortunately, my mother doesn’t feel the same way about me. When I became a teenager she started telling me about the benefits of plastic surgery. I simply don’t want to do it. I have tried explaining this, from polite statements, to tantrums, to cold indifference, with no effect. Once, when I was in high school, she told me she wanted me to come with her to visit my grandmother, but she pulled up to a plastic surgeon’s office, where it turned out she had set up an appointment. It took my tears to convince the doctor that we were there without my consent. After we left, she refused to talk to me for a month. Now she constantly insists that men will not be interested in me because of my nose or other things. I’m going to a therapist, and it helps emotionally, but the therapist also doesn’t see a way out. My father doesn’t get involved in family issues and usually ends up saying if my mom wants something for me, it’s for my benefit. I’m going back home this summer. Next term, my face might not look how it does now! What can I do?

Help! My Mom Keeps Trying to Force Plastic Surgery on Me.

Tags: Advice, Beauty, Hate, Mental Health, Parental Burden, Parental Crime, Psychology, Self-esteem, Surgery, Youth

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13-Dec-2020


Hot doctor sick of being told she’s ‘too pretty to work in medical field’ 

 

Dr. Medina Culver is proof that you’re never too sexy to save lives. But her detractors don’t always see it that way.

When the now-successful family practice doctor was interviewed for a place at medical school at the start of her career, the interviewer bluntly asked her whether she had cheated on her Medical College Admission Test.

“Usually we don’t see women with your hair color score this well,” he pronounced.

The then-22-year-old blonde was shocked, but she held her head high and replied: “No, I didn’t cheat — I worked very hard to achieve that score.”

Nine years on, successfully employed as the only female partner in a Las Vegas family health practice, the doctor is still being undermined because of her gorgeous looks and figure.

“I’ve been told countless times that I am too pretty to work in the medical field,” Culver, 31, told The Post. “People say I should be doing something else with my life, like modeling or acting. It’s sexist, hurtful and shows the double standard regarding the appearance of men and women.”

Appalled at being hounded for being both beautiful and brainy, she has turned to social media to defend herself and spread the word that the two qualities are not mutually exclusive.

Hot doctor sick of being told she’s ‘too pretty to work in medical field’

Tags: $, Advertising, Backlash, Beauty, Career, Celebration, Employment, Etiquette, Exclusivity, Hot Swatch, Medical, Opinion, Perception, Social Media

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30-Oct-2020


Losing your hair can be another consequence of the pandemic 

 

Annrene Rowe was getting ready to celebrate her 10th wedding anniversary this summer when she noticed a bald spot on her scalp. In the following days, her thick, shoulder-length hair started falling out in clumps, bunching up in the shower drain.

“I was crying hysterically,” said Rowe, 67, of Anna Maria, Florida.

Rowe, who was hospitalized for 12 days in April with symptoms of the coronavirus, soon found strikingly similar stories in online groups of COVID-19 survivors. Many said that several months after contracting the virus, they began shedding startling amounts of hair.

Doctors say they too are seeing many more patients with hair loss, a phenomenon they believe is indeed related to the coronavirus pandemic, affecting both people who had the virus and those who never became sick.

Losing your hair can be another consequence of the pandemic

Tags: Awareness, Beauty, Coronavirus, Effect, Hair, Health, Medical, Safety

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24-Sep-2020


Can laptops and mobile phones really age our skin?

 

If you're anything like us and spend approximately 782 hours a day in front of your laptop or mobile phone, this is going to be a bitch to hear. Because apparently, electronic devices are damaging your skin and causing premature ageing.

Hooray!

It's called 'blue light damage' and it's just another thing in this world looking to suck the life out of your cute face. (And just when we were all getting the hang of the whole sunscreen thing. Ugh.)

"We know that devices such as laptops, phones and tablets emit blue light. And - let’s face it - we are attached to our devices for hours a day, whether it be for work, home workouts or general relaxation," said dermatologist and founder of Bespoke Skin Technology, Dr Katherine Armour. "We read books on our screens, we scroll social media for hours daily, and in Victoria (and in many countries around the world!) we currently home school our children on a screen."

With COVID-19 leading many of us to spend even more time than usual on our screens, "the effects of visible light are at the forefront of our minds," said Dr Armour.

Can laptops and mobile phones really age our skin?

Tags: Aging, Beauty, Environment, Evolution, Health, Skin, Tech

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24-Sep-2020


My Mother-in-Law Told My 12-Year Old to Lose Weight and “Fix” Her Face 

 

Dear Care and Feeding,

I am white, and my husband is Korean. We have two daughters who are 12 and 15. My husband and I both come from big families, but his is tighter-knit than mine, and they all live close by. Of his four siblings, three have kids, and our daughters are close with their cousins.

We had a socially distanced family picnic, and when we were saying goodbye, my mother-in-law started commenting on how nice our older daughter looked. But then, she started telling my younger daughter that she needed to start losing weight if she wanted to look like her sister, and if she was in Korea, she would have taken her to get her eyelids and nose “fixed” much earlier “because when you do it now it won’t look as natural.”

My younger daughter was mortified, and my older daughter didn’t even say anything! I was shocked and tried to bring it up in the car, but my older daughter just said it was “how Grandma always was” and my younger daughter didn’t say anything. When we tried to talk to her about it at home, she said the same thing, that she was just old. We are both very angry at my mother-in-law, and are worried about how this impacted our daughters’ self-esteem. What can we do to get them to open up, and how can we confront Grandma?

—Beauty Queens

My Mother-in-Law Told My 12-Year Old to Lose Weight and “Fix” Her Face

Everybody knows American parents prefer doctors, not loved ones, to tell their children they're fat and a little disjointed. 01-Sep-2020

Tags: Advice, Beauty, Children, Choices, Family, Overreaction, Parental Burden, Perception, Racial Tension, Racism

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01-Sep-2020


Black women who don't straighten their hair are 'less likely to get jobs because employers perceive them to be less professional', research suggests 

 

Black women with 'natural' hairstyles, such as curly afros or braids, are perceived as less professional than those who straighten their hair, a new study claims.

In experiments, the researchers found black women with natural hair are deemed 'less competent and professional' than black women with straightened hair and white women with curly or straight hair.

The job candidates with natural hair were subject to discrimination when they were being evaluated for jobs in consulting, according to the researchers, which they deem an industry with conservative dress norms.

Black women who don't straighten their hair

Tags: Beauty, Business, Choices, Culture, Employment, Hair, Inclusion, Policy, Preference, Race

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12-Aug-2020


Stylist claims J.Lo, Jessica Alba, Katherine Heigl are worst celebs to work with 

 

A former Hollywood stylist is dishing the dirt on her TikTok page, taking bad celebrity behavior to task and spilling the T on the worst stars to work with, including Marisa Tomei, Jessica Alba and Jennifer Lopez.

“If 2020 was a career, it would be Katherine Heigl. Friends of mine who have worked on set with her and photoshoots have told me that she is extremely difficult and always mad.”

As for Alba,...

“She loves to rub hummus on her dress...

“Pitch Perfect” star Alexis Knapp rated a meager 1/10.

Stylist claims

Tags: Beauty, Celebrity, Employment, Entertainment, Hostility, Representation, Superiority, Treatment, Women In Charge

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08-Aug-2020


Growing A Sick Mullet Now Counts As Charity Work ’Coz Mullets For Mental Health Is A Thing 

 

As much as it pains me to say it, mullets have well and truly made a comeback, baby. And in the month of September, your business in the front, party in the back haircut can serve more than just fire looks as part of the Black Dog Institute’s ‘Mullets For Mental Health’ campaign.

Black Dog Institute is asking you (yes, YOU) to rock a mullet for the month of September to help raise funds for much-needed mental health research.

“Your mullet will help us drive real change through ground breaking research into the early detection, prevention and treatment of common mental health disorders,” the website reads.

Growing A Sick Mullet

Tags: Beauty, Charity, Hair, Mental Health

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08-Aug-2020


How Black Lives Matter Is Challenging India’s Obsession With Fair Skin 

 

Skin-lightening brand Fair & Lovely, which earned more than $500 million in sales in India last year, announced on June 25 that it would be removing the word "fair" from its products.

For decades, Indian advertisers have propagated an association between skin fairness with career success, beauty, and social status. In 1975, Fair & Lovely was one of the first brands to monetize India's societal desire for light skin by turning it into a beauty product.

Now, this brand which has spent 45 years building itself into a household name with skin-whitening face creams, is trying to revamp its identity.

Vice

Tags: Beauty, Business, Campaign, Culture, Environment, Preference, Racial Tension, Reboot

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26-Jun-2020


With hair loss on the rise, Asia's men grapple with what it means to be bald 

 

Despite his father having an "m-shaped" hairline, Alex Han from northeast China never thought he'd experience hair loss in his 20s.

While studies have suggested almost all Caucasian men will eventually face some degree of male pattern baldness -- and around half can expect to lose their hair by middle age -- Asian men, and East Asians in particular, have historically experienced the lowest incidence of hair loss in the world.

A 2010 study from six Chinese cities found that fewer than 3% of men aged 18-29, and just over 13% of those in their 30s, experienced male pattern baldness. Earlier research from South Korea suggested that only 14.1% of the entire male population was affected, while Japanese men were found to develop male pattern baldness approximately a decade later than their European counterparts.

But as Han, now 34, later discovered, genetics isn't everything. Stress, poor diet, lack of sleep and smoking can all contribute to hair loss. And with lifestyles in China changing dramatically in recent decades, so too are the country's hairlines.

CNN

Tags: Bald, Beauty, Environment, Hair, Health, Men, Science, Surge, World

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04-Apr-2020


Malaysia urges women to wear make-up and 'stop nagging' their husbands in 'sexist' ad campaign on how to avoid domestic disputes during coronavirus lockdown 

 

Malaysian authorities have advised women to wear make-up and avoid nagging their husbands during the coronavirus lockdown, sparking accusations of sexism.

The south-east Asian nation has ordered its 32million people to stay at home to stem the spread of the coronavirus, which has infected more than 2,700 people there.

One showed a picture of a couple hanging up clothes together next to a caption that advised women to 'avoid nagging' their husbands.

Another post said women should imitate the squeaky voice of Doraemon, a cartoon robot cat from Japan that is popular across Asia.

Daily Mail

Tags: Backlash, Beauty, Environment, Etiquette, Govt, Lifestyle, Men In Charge, Quarantine, Relationships, Safety, Sexism, Social Media, Survival, Tips, Woman's Rights, World

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31-Mar-2020


Health experts: Consider canceling your haircuts, facials, and pedicures as the coronavirus spreads 

 

Mitchel Rosen, associate professor at the Department of Urban and Global Public Health, has never gotten a facial, but he imagines right now, having someone's hands touching and massaging your face would be a very, very bad idea.

He says, if you have a haircut, manicure, or facial appointment booked in the coming days or weeks, now is the time to cancel — whether you're high-risk or not.

"People should restrict non-essential appointments and activities," Rosen told Insider. "That means things like haircut appointments and nails."

Insider

Tags: Awareness, Beauty, Business, Choices, Contagion, Environment, Health, Responsibility, Safety, Survival

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12-Mar-2020


Study: Gay, Bi Men Have Higher Skin Cancer Rates Than Straight Men 

 

Gay and bisexual men have elevated rates of skin cancer compared to heterosexual men, according to an inclusive study from Boston's Brigham and Women's Hospital.

The data was culled from 2014 to 2018, with respondents in 37 states. Researchers found that rates of self-reported skin cancer were 8.1 percent among gay men and 8.4 percent among bisexual men — higher than the rate of 6.7 percent among straight men. Skin cancer rates were 5.9 percent among lesbians, lower than the 6.6 percent rate among heterosexual women; bisexual women were found to have some of the lowest rates of skin cancer at 4.7 percent.

The causes of the elevated rates among gay and bi men — whether because of factors like HIV, health disparities, or lifestyle decisions — were not made clear in the study. A study published last year found that tanning salons often operate in neighborhoods where many gay and bisexual men live. Researchers at Brigham and Women's Hospital hope to next study causation factors.

Advocate

Tags: Beauty, Disease, Environment, Health, LGBTQ, Life Expectancy, Lifestyle, Nature, Science, Study

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12-Feb-2020


THE 3 INGREDIENTS THAT DERMATOLOGISTS WOULD ABSOLUTELY NEVER PUT ON THEIR SKIN 

 

In my quest to cure myself from hoarding every single active ingredient that’s good for my skin in my personal beauty cabinet, I decided to tap the skin gurus’ brains and ask: What ingredients would you actually never use on your own skin? And with that, I come to you with insight to bring with you as you shop beauty shelves for your own regimen. Below, the three ingredients that derms wouldn’t put on their faces.

Well and Good

Tags: Beauty, Safety, Skin, Treatment

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12-Jul-2019




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