The study also revealed that males with more symmetry enjoy more sexual partners than those with lower or less symmetry. While there are many skinny women on television and in the magazines, research by psychologist Devendra Singh of the University of Texas has shown men still find curves desirable.Singh studied people’s waist-to-hip ratio (WHR), and this revealed men still find the hourglass figure much more desirable.Little did we know it really is all about calculation going beyond how we act and what we say to someone else.It is more about how we are biologically wired through our genes and our brains.
Additionally, women who are menstruating are also found to have a keener sense of smell, as they were more attracted to symmetrical men’s smells.In a separate study, women and men who have particular similarities to their own genes find each other’s smells much more attractive.What’s more, many of these people can’t even detect a smell on the opposite sex’s clothes yet are still attracted, proof that the attraction goes beyond the senses to a subconscious level. Apparently, the way you sound plays a role in the rules of attraction too.This has something to do with hormones and both sexes’ reproductive developments, as the changes in pitch are affected by development.Furthermore, small voices are associated with small women, which men also find more attractive; and big, deep voices in men are associated with their large size, which women also prefer. While structure, smell, and symmetry can play big roles in attraction, there’s one underrated trait that actually plays a huge part in all this: Availability.
Despite the quote “Don’t judge a book by its cover,” the reality is, people judge you by how you look the moment you step into a room.