According to some researchers at the University of Texas, the perfect female body measures 1.68 meters in height, while the bust/weight/hip measurements are 99-63-91.
The woman is Kelly Brook. She is a 34-year-old model and actress from England.
Many people would refer to her as “plump.” That is what talent scouts also said when Brook first tried to enter the modeling world.
However, according to scientists, Brook’s all-natural body is ideal regarding attractiveness.
But what makes attractiveness so important? Well, it signifies the most significant trait a human can have, scientifically speaking, which is fertility.
After all, the primary function of any species is to support future generations. According to science, a full figure communicates someone’s efficiency at doing that through not only pregnancy but feeding a baby as well.
Many men are attracted to women whose facial and body characteristics – similar to those of Kelly Brook’s – are associated with fertility, youth, and good health.
That attraction transcends culture. Studies have demonstrated that even when two men come from completely different backgrounds, they will probably be attracted to the same woman with these more youthful, healthy characteristics.
That is according to Jennifer Lee, who used to work for top designer Karl Lagerfeld, Chanel’s head.
Fashion models are hired for their ability to highlight the structures and lines of the clothing they wear. That’s the reason why we see very few women in the fashion industry who look like Kelly Brook.
However, while thin supermodels may make a flowing dress look good on the runway, science says that most men would prefer someone curvier.
Being too skinny sometimes indicates unhealthiness and can lead to various problems. Being too large is not good either; finding a healthy balance is the key.
Check out the video footage below to learn more about female body types and history.
This article (Scientists Claim That The Ideal Woman’s Body Exists And Here’s What It Looks Like) was published by Thinking Humanity and is published here under a Creative Commons license with attribution to ThinkingHumanity.com