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The Female Form: 1900-2000 One Hundred Years of Dips and Curves

Face of the Year International Beauty Contest

The Stirring of Sleeping Beauty

Modern Standards of Beauty: Nature or Nurture

Pheromones: The Smell of Beauty

Different Place Different Beauty

Evolutionary Psychology

Beauty and the Menstrual Cycle

The Question of Beauty

Babyness and Sexual Attraction

Female Pheromones and Male Physiology

Face Values

Revolting Bodies: The Monster Beauty of Tattooed Women

Piercing and the Modern Primitive

We must stop glorifying physical beauty

Click Here to Get Gorgeous


When Was the Last Time You Looked Glamorous?

Facial Beauty and Fractal Geometry

The Impact of Family Structure and Social Change

The Reality of Appearance

Sexual Selection and the Biology of Beauty

Venus, From Fertility Goddess to Sales Promoter

Why We Fall in Love

The Science of Attraction

The Biology in the Beholder's Eye

The Science of Attraction by Rob Elder

Your Cave or Mine

All Ah We is One Family

Skin Texture and Female Facial Beauty


How to Evaluate Your Sneeze

          Sneezing fits can strike in any season. But are they caused by allergies, viruses, bacteria or something else? Ask your nose--it always knows .

1.Consider the circumstances surrounding your sneezing episodes. Did your local weather forecaster issue a pollen warning? Did you recently clean: the house, mow the lawn or snuggle your new kitten? If so, you may have allergies. Did you stare into oncoming car headlights or blast your stereo? Bright light and loud noises stimulate the cells in the nose that release his tamines, which. trigger sneezing.

      2. Note how your nose and eyes feel. If sneezing is accompanied by itching, it's most likely ,an allergy, If you have a sore throat or runny nose, but no itching, it's probably an infection.

      3. Examine the discharge from your sneeze. Clear, stringy stuff is a sign of an allergy or the beginning of a cold. Thicker, milky or light yellowish mucus means your cold is progressing. Very thick, yellow mucus results from bacteria; you may have a sinus infection. Mucus gets darker the longer it sits in your sinuses, so don't be alarmed if your early-morning sneezes are green-or rust-colored.



4. Evaluate the frequency and duration of your sneezes. Short bursts of sneezing suggest infection. Powerful, daily sneezing episodes are typical of allergies. Multiple, early-morning sneezes may mean you’re allergic to dust mites.

5. Figure out if your entire nose is in on the action. Sneezes from allergies or infections usually come out of both nostrils. If only one nostril  is involved, it could signal a deviated septum or  a nasal polyp. see your doctor for a checkup.

6. If all else fails, ask yourself if you might be pregnant. The hormones associated with pregnancy can cause sneezing. Pregnant women also often have rhintis  --   a runny nose--and may sneeze as a result.










































































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