When it comes to dressing up, the wet suit is the new ‘sexy’
WATER IS HAVING A LOT OF EFFECTS ON YOU.
It can make you look thinner and more attractive.
And it can also make you feel like a freak, if you wear it wrong.
A study of more than 3,500 men found that men who wore their wet suits at least once a week for an average of six months were less likely to experience a variety of health problems and feel more satisfied with their bodies.
The researchers found that wet suit-wearing could also reduce anxiety, lower depression and depression-related anxiety.
But it’s not just women who feel wet suits are a threat to their health.
A growing body of research suggests that people who wear wet suits regularly may have a lower risk of developing skin cancer.
There’s even a link between wet suits and obesity.
Researchers from the University of Toronto found that people in the US who wear a suit every day are less likely than those who don’t to be overweight, which is why they’re concerned about the impact of the suit on our health.
Another study from the US found that the wet suits of American men were associated with lower levels of waist and hip circumferences, while those of Chinese men were not.
Now, research is beginning to suggest that we should be concerned about all the negative health effects of the wet-suit-waving public.
In 2016, researchers from Columbia University in the United States examined the health effects on a group of men who were randomly assigned to wear a variety: a standard, dry suit, a wet suit, or no suit.
And the results were alarming.
For the men who had worn a wet-suits every day for at least six months, the overall mortality rate dropped by 23% over the course of six years.
For the men without the suit, it fell by about 14%.
The researchers were particularly concerned about cardiovascular disease, as the men whose wet suit wear increased the risk of cardiovascular disease had an overall lower risk than those without the suits.
A study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association this week suggests that the suit is also a factor in the development of cancer.
And that may not be surprising.
In 2015, researchers at the University and the University College London found that while the dry suit may be one of the most widely worn suits in the world, the amount of moisture in a person’s body can be a major contributor to the risk for breast cancer and other cancers.
It was this research that prompted a team from the UCL Institute of Metabolic Health to look into the health benefits of wearing a wet or damp suit, to determine whether the same protective effect can be achieved in the body’s dry state.
Their study found that wearing a dry suit was associated with a lower incidence of breast cancer, but also with lower risk for cardiovascular disease and depression.
So what do you think?
Do you think wet suits make you appear to be more attractive, healthier or less healthy?
Or are you a wet person who just wants to keep up with the trends?
Read more about the study: The results of the study suggest that wet suits may be a natural barrier to skin cancer and breast cancer.
However, as with all natural health benefits, it is important to understand the underlying mechanisms behind their effect.
In the future, the study hopes to use a number of environmental factors as a baseline, and to conduct further studies on wet suits in order to better understand their effect on the health of men.