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Do these "defects" mean you are healthy? Fat on the waist is not easy to fracture!

Sometimes the body will show some performance, which makes you feel not good-looking enough. But in fact, this is more to show that your body is healthy. Take a look at these 'defects' you don't like.

1. Less skin oil wrinkles

Compared with European women, women in Asian countries such as China, South Korea and Japan are less dry and chapped due to oily skin.

Korean dermatology experts pointed out that in addition to lifestyle, balanced diet and skin cleaning habits, genetic factors are also very key. The time of wrinkles in people with oily skin is 4 and 2 years later than those with dry skin and neutral skin, respectively. Oily skin is more prone to acne and other troubles, but this shows that the metabolism of the skin is fast and the regeneration ability of dermal tissue cells is stronger.

2. Big nose and less cold

The nose is a natural barrier against dust particles and airborne bacteria entering the human body. Through experimental research, the University of Iowa found that the dust and other pollutants inhaled by the big nose are 6.5% less than those inhaled by the small nose, which is more effective in resisting harmful bacteria.

Dr Anthony, the head of the research, said that people with a big nose had a lower incidence rate of colds or flu and fewer pollen allergies.

3. Those with more moles live longer

Many people believe that moles are ugly flaws in the body. However, researchers from Britain, America and other countries conducted a 10-year follow-up survey with more than 2000 participants aged 18-79 (including more than 900 pairs of twins). The results showed that the more moles on the human body, the slower the aging process. On the basis of 30 moles per capita, each additional 25 moles will look 2 ~ 3 years younger than the actual age.

The latest analysis by scientists at King's College London showed that there was a correlation between the number of moles and the length of telomeres at the end of chromosomes. The longer the telomere body, the longer the life span. People with more than 100 moles have telomere bodies that are equivalent to six or seven years longer than those with less than 25 moles.

4. Small chest and good spine

A new study in Turkey has found that women with too large breasts are more likely to bend their spine and cause back pain than women with smaller breasts. If the breast size is larger than the D cup, the risk will be greater.

A study completed by the American Association of cosmetic surgeons found that 50% of 179 women with breast size greater than or equal to D cup continued to have upper back pain, neck pain, shoulder or waist pain. After the operation, 10% of people still have pain symptoms. In addition, a study at the University of Vienna found that small breasts are 24% more sensitive than large breasts. In theory, the breast is small, and it takes less time for sensitive nerves to pass from the nipple to the brain, so it is more sensitive.

5. There is fat in the waist to prevent fracture

A new study by the Calvin Institute of medicine in Sydney, Australia, found that a little fat on a woman's waist can reduce the risk of fracture. The study followed 1126 male and female participants over the age of 50 for five years. The results showed that 25% of women with the largest waist circumference had a 40% lower risk of fracture than other women. For every kilogram of abdominal fat lost in women, the risk of fracture increases by 50%. This study is sufficient to explain what incidence rate of fractures is decreasing as the number of obese people worldwide increases.

Dr. Yang Shuman, the person in charge, pointed out that a thicker waist circumference can provide additional strength for bones and protect the body like a cushion when falling. In addition, women with fuller waistlines have more estrogen, and estrogen has a protective effect on bones.

6. Short and thick fracture of leg

The latest research by the University of Chicago and the International Longevity Research Center in New York found that people with thick and short legs have larger bone diameter and bone density, thicker bones and healthier after entering old age.

Professor Reid, an expert on osteoporosis at University of Aberdeen, UK, said that the bone mineral density in the young age is inversely proportional to the incidence rate of osteoporosis and fracture in the elderly. The risk of fracture is shorter in those with short legs.

7. Balding men have less cancer

A study involving 2000 male participants aged 40 to 47 at the University of Washington School of Medicine found that the risk of prostate cancer was greatly reduced for men who were bald before the age of 30, and half of the participants had prostate cancer. The results of comparative analysis showed that the risk of prostate cancer decreased by 29% ~ 45% in men who began balding before the age of 30 and receding hairline.

Scientists pointed out that men with higher androgen are more likely to have balding, and androgen is higher when they are young, which helps to prevent men from suffering from prostate cancer.

8. Big ass and little diabetes

A study from Harvard University School of Medicine found that subcutaneous fat on the buttocks helps reduce the risk of type 2 diabetes. Studies have found that, unlike visceral fat, subcutaneous fat can produce fat hormones that can promote metabolism. Experiments showed that when subcutaneous fat was transplanted into the abdomen, weight loss, overall fat loss and blood glucose level were lower.

Professor Khan, director of the research, said that fat types are very important, and fat in the buttocks can help reduce the risk of type 2 diabetes.

Conclusion: the existence of each part has its certain principle, so we must not change it at will, let alone destroy its original structure through some surgery. This may not improve, but become bad. The above defects you think mean different health, so don't worry about them any more!