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Vanity - are men more vain than women?
Men 0%  0%  [ 0 ]
Men - because they need to compete 40%  40%  [ 2 ]
Women 20%  20%  [ 1 ]
Women - because they need to look good 0%  0%  [ 0 ]
It's about the same 0%  0%  [ 0 ]
It's got nothing to with gender, it's a personality trait 40%  40%  [ 2 ]
Don't care 0%  0%  [ 0 ]
Never thought about it 0%  0%  [ 0 ]
Total votes : 5
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PostPosted: Wed Mar 23, 2011 6:33 pm 
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17 things you didn't know about Ken

As Barbie's toy-boy Ken Carson turns 50, we look at his vital statistics.

7 March 2011

• His full name is Ken Carson
• Ken is named after the son of Mattel founders Ruth and Elliott Handler
• Ken is a Pisces - his "official birthday" is March 11, 1961
• Ken is two years and two days younger than Barbie
• Ken is from Willows, Wisconsin
• Ken stands 12" tall, 1⁄2" taller than Barbie
• In 1961, a Ken doll sold for $3.50
• The first Ken doll wore red swim trunks, sported cork sandals and carried a yellow towel
• In 1961, two versions of Ken doll were launched with "molded" plastic hair - blond and brunette
• In 1973, Ken debuted a new "real" rooted hairstyle
• Ken has a younger brother, Tommy (1997)
• Ken's best friend is Alan, the husband of Midge
• Ken met Barbie on the set of their first television commercial together in 1961
• Barbie and Ken broke up on Valentine's Day in 2004
• Ken received a makeover by celebrity stylist Phillip Bloch in 2006
• In Summer 2010, Ken made his big screen debut in Toy Story 3, which included more than 50 costume changes
• Ken has an official Facebook page and Twitter handle

Source: Telegraph UK.

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PostPosted: Fri Mar 25, 2011 11:21 am 
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How Facebook is turning women into stalkers: A third of online victims are now men
12th March 2011

Women are finding it increasingly difficult to move on once a relationship has ended because Facebook invites them to stalk their former lovers via the internet.

Experts have likened the habit of following ex-boyfriends on the web to the lure of online gambling. According to the first British study into cyber-stalking, around 35 per cent of victims are now men, with

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Easy to follow: In cases of cyberstalking, around 35 per cent of the victims are men, with virtually all the cases perpetrated by women

Offline, just 8 per cent of harassment victims are male, with female stalkers a rarity. Dr Emma Short, a psychologist at the University of Bedfordshire, has had hundreds of responses to an online survey as part of her research with the Network for Surviving Stalking. Her findings reveal women leave unwanted messages for their ex-partners on their Facebook pages, send inappropriate emails and set up fake accounts to lure them into communicating with them.

"Facebook makes stalking more acceptable and removes the aspect of physical fear," she said. "Women who would not be able to overpower men physically can have a go at them online."

Source: Daily Mail UK.

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PostPosted: Sun May 08, 2011 4:20 am 
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Who is your Tube Crush?
by Jenni Marsh
18 April 2011

Male Tube passsengers beware: the next time you see a woman reach for her phone, the chances are she isn't texting.

Flirty females are using their smartphones to capture the dishiest of the Underground's two million daily commuters, and uploading the unsuspecting men onto hit website TubeCrush.net. The cute commuters are then rated and commented on by admiring women - with surveys taken as to which Tube lines have the hottest men (so far, overwhelmingly, the Northern line is winning).

Since its founders - four young professional flatmates from south London who wish to be known only as Stephen, Andy, Gemma and Michael - launched the site in February, it has attracted 22,000 users a month from more than 100 countries. "It started as a drunken joke," says Stephen, 29. "We were talking about seeing people on the Tube that you find attractive and wishing your friends were there to see as well. Someone said, 'Actually, I've taken a picture of someone on the Tube,' and they showed it around."

An idea was born - and it has captivated the capital, with the phrase "I'm TubeCrushing" becoming part of the lexicon in certain circles. TubeCrush receives more than 20 pictures a day, but only men who are "six-out-of-10 hot or above" make the grade. One of the site's most popular males (liked no less than 34 times on Facebook) is "Popeye Guns", aka Ed Norman, a 26-year-old personal trainer from Finchley. He discovered he'd been TubeCrushed when a university friend living in America saw his picture on a Canadian blog. Ed says: "My friend sent me a link, saying: 'This looks a lot like you.' I clicked on it and it was me. I've become a bit of a legend since!"

Many of TubeCrush's fans aspire to feature on the site. On Twitter, Guy_interruptd said: "*preens* I'll be on the Victoria line in a crisp white shirt should you spot me ;)" while MartinSmith1179 asked: "Why was my Tube so full of fuglies this morning? Where is my TubeCrush when I need them?"

However, snapping a TubeCrush can be harder than it looks, as Victoria line user Ailsa Leslie, 23, found out. "I saw a very beautiful man on the platform at Brixton. So my friend and I did some tactical boarding, to be in the same carriage as him. But training your camera on someone at an angle, sort of mid-air, while they sit opposite isn't very subtle. As I hit the capture button mid-tunnel, my flash went off in his face. He didn't say anything but we had to get off at the next station - the shame!"

Inspired by its popularity, its creators are considering taking the site to the next level by offering TubeCrushes the chance to meet their admirers - as a new kind of dating phenomenon. But they remain unsure as to whether the site will be expanded to include the fairer sex. If the tables were turned, would women find it so amusing?

Rachael Bishop, a 26-year-old District line user, says: "It's addictive and lots of fun but probably a bit sexist; I'd be appalled if it was women being objectified in the same way. Having said that, society constantly judges women on their appearance, so a website like this is just redressing the balance. Sorry, boys!"

Five Tube Crushes

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Celebrity Tube Crush
Victoria line
Yes it's 'Chicken' Stew of Big Brother 5 fame. We're sure he'll be delighted to be back in the big time now he's been featured on TubeCrush. Who said travelling on the Tube wasn't glamorous?

Image
What's he thinking about?
Circle line
Thank you Gemma for sending us this pic, he's deep in thought, his face poised, perfectly floppy hair in place and he's ready to be launched to stardom via TubeCrush. Like him? We think he's dreamy!

Image
Bicep brothers
Central line
Outside a Wifebeaters Anonymous meeting have you ever seen two such well-toned sets of upper arms. If only we could arrange an arm-wrestling contest with this TubeCrush favourite.

Image
Popeye guns
Northern line
A greengrocer sent us this wanted picture, apparently someone fitting this Crush's description bought up all the spinach!

Image
Did you order thighs with that?
Piccadilly line
Well, to be honest, they could do with being a bit shorter, but who are we to complain. He's obviously off to engage himself in some kind of predatory alpha-male activity like 'playing football'. We can smell the testosterone from here.

Source: London Evening Standard.

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PostPosted: Sat Jun 25, 2011 5:55 am 
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How vain must a man be to pay £30,000 to lose his bald patch?
By Vince Graff
7th June 2011

First, it was Cold Feet actor James Nesbitt, next came fiery chef Gordon Ramsay and acid-tongued Dancing On Ice judge Jason Gardiner.

Now footballer Wayne Rooney is the latest, and youngest, celebrity to admit to undergoing a hair transplant. Fed up with teasing over his baldness, Rooney revealed on Twitter at the weekend that he has taken action.

Image Image
Before: How Wayne Rooney's hairline looked before the treatment and right, how he looked before he lost his hair... and how he may look if the transplant works

'I was going bald at 25 why not [sic]. I'm delighted with the result,' he posted, adding: 'It's still a bit bruised and swollen.'

That's hardly surprising: a hair transplant is a brutal, as well as an expensive, process, with the full works costing as much at £32,000 (admittedly not a problem for someone paid £150,000 a week to kick a ball). Dr Maurice Collins, the surgeon who performed Irish actor James Nesbitt's two highly publicised operations, charges £7.60 for each hair follicle he transplants at the Hair Restoration Blackrock clinic, in Dublin. Given that a patient is likely to need anything from 1,000 to 4,500 follicles transplanted, the procedure would cost a bare minimum of £7,000. Gordon Ramsay's treatment at the Alvi Armani centre in Beverly Hills is said to have set him back £30,000.

But what is involved in a hair transplant and is it worth the hefty investment?

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Afters: Gordon Ramsey shows off a full head of hair earlier this year after treatment at the Alvi Armani centre in Beverly Hills

Image Image
Hairy hobbit: Actor James Nesbitt at a press conference for Peter Jackson's two-part film The Hobbit in February, and, right, before the transplant

'The hair at the back of your head is immune to the balding process — there's always a "horseshoe",' says Dr Collins. 'We take little strips of skin from there, meticulously dissect each hair follicle and transplant them one by one, using microscopes.' In other words, you don't get any extra hair; you merely move it from a place where it won't be missed to a place that needs it.

There is typically a team of 18 people working on a transplant, which can take eight hours. The technicians, nurses and surgeon need to ensure the hair is kept alive when it is deprived of oxygen outside the body. The key is getting it back into the patient's head as soon as possible. 'And I'm pleased to say 98 per cent of the transplanted hairs go on to thrive,' says Dr Collins.

There are videos of the procedure on his clinic's website. The sight of a surgeon carving off tiny slices of a man's head — and then these slithers being cut into smaller pieces — made me feel a little queasy. But the patient is awake throughout 'and there is no pain during or afterwards', insists Dr Collins. Some patients even amuse themselves by watching DVDs.

Surely the local anaesthetic, administered by injection to the scalp, hurts?

'A tiny sting like an acupuncture needle,' claims Dr Collins. So how good are the results? Professor Andrew Messenger is a consultant dermatologist at the Royal Hallamshire Hospital, Sheffield, who specialises in hair loss. An NHS doctor and president of the Institute Of Trichologists, he has no axe to grind. 'With a good surgeon, transplants work very well,' he says. So long as the patient 'has got good hair density at the back of the scalp — and quite a lot of money'.

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Thinner: How Elton John looked before he had an early version of the same treatment in the Eighties

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Fuller: How Elton John looks today with far more hair on top

Things have changed since Elton John got his much-mocked hair transplant in the early Eighties. 'It's not like the old days where you got all of these sprouts sticking up,' says Prof Messenger. 'If the procedure has been carried out by a decent surgeon, I would probably not be able to tell without a close examination.'

Rooney's surgeon at the Harley Street Hair Clinic performed the newest form of transplant on his scalp: follicular unit extraction (FUE), which leaves no scars, allowing the Manchester United and England star to show off his new hair within seven days. FUE is a technique in which a small, custom-built punch is used to extract units of hair follicles from an area of dense growth so they can be transferred to an area of sparse growth, each unit containing one to four hairs.

With half of all men losing a significant amount of hair by the age of 50, baldness is big business — many companies, not all of them reputable, claim to 'cure' the condition. No one knows the precise cause of male hair-loss, but three factors need to be present: the 'wrong' genes (and not, as widely thought, just from your mother's side); advancing age; and DHT, a male sex hormone synthesised from the less potent testosterone and more prevalent in some men than others.

A Google search of 'hair-loss cures' yields more than 80 million hits. Treatments on offer include lotions, laser combs, caffeine pills, soya capsules and even oil taken from emus. (Well, Rod Hull had a fine head of hair, didn't he?) 'People with hair loss are vulnerable to being exploited,' says Prof Messenger. 'Desperate people seek desperate cures.'

One of Dr Collins's clients admitted to rubbing his own urine on to his bald patch after reading it would halt hair loss. So, what does work? Only two substances have reliably led to new hair growth in clinical trials: Minoxidil, sold under the brand name Regaine shampoo; and Finasteride, which is the active ingredient in Propecia tablets. But, says Prof Messenger, even those products increase hair density by, at best, 10 to 15 per cent. And once you stop using them, the new hair falls out.

This may explain why Wayne Rooney sought a more radical solution. Transplanted hair — assuming it's taken from a part of the head that wasn't going to go bald in any case — is with you for life, though it does go grey. Dr Collins insists that the first thing he tells his patients is 'nobody needs a hair transplant. You can live a perfectly normal life without hair on your head'. But as the queues of people waiting to pay £30,000 to end their baldness prove, some men aren't convinced — and Rooney was obviously one of them.

Source: Daily Mail UK.

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PostPosted: Tue Jun 28, 2011 1:30 pm 
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Dating website for beautiful people dumps 30,000 members

'Shrek' virus exposes site's ruthless policy as owners set up a counselling helpline for rejected applicants

by Rupert Neate
Monday 20 June 2011

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Swedes of both sexes are among the most accepted applicants to dating website BeautifulPeople.com Photograph: Sisse Brimberg & Cotton Coulson/Keenpress

It was meant to be a dating website exclusively for the use of "beautiful men and women", where members ruthlessly selected and excluded those who did not match their definitions of good looks.

But last month when BeautifulPeople.com was attacked by a computer virus, some claim standards slipped and around 30,000 new members gained admittance. Now, in a move which has made those rejected "apoplectic" with rage, they have been unceremoniously booted off at a financial cost of more than $100,000 (£62,000) to the site's operators.

The virus was quickly named Shrek — after the animated film about how looks should not matter — as it attacked the software used to screen potential members. A helpline has now been set up with counsellors on hand to help the distressed rejects from the site.

"We have to stick to our founding principles of only accepting beautiful people — that's what our members have paid for," said Greg Hodge, managing director of BeautifulPeople.com. "We can't just sweep 30,000 ugly people under the carpet."

Hodge reckoned the Shrek virus — which may have been posted by a disgruntled former employee — had affected the software that existing members use to rate prospective new entrants, allowing anyone to join. The website boasts that "beauty lies in the eyes of the voter" who are able to rank aspiring members on a type of traffic light scale where red is "absolutely not" and bright green is "beautiful". The site posts applicants' photographs alongside information about their weight and height and ask candidates to describe their "body type" as well as whether they own a car or home along with their zodiac sign.

"We got suspicious when tens of thousands of new members were accepted over a six-week period, many of whom were no oil painting," Hodge told the Guardian.

The brutal axing of the 30,000 hopefuls is not the site's first brush with controversy. Last year, about 5,000 members were removed from the site after they had appeared to put on weight during the Christmas period.

This month, the website triggered anger in Ireland when it said that Irish men were among the ugliest in the world. This was based on the reasoning that only 9% of male Irish applicants to the site were accepted. Only 20% of Irish women are accepted, compared with nearly 70% of Swedish women who sign up.

The prospects are even worse for British men, as according to Hodge, they are the most likely be rejected. "It's a bit of a sting as I'm a Brit," said Hodge, who is based at the site's head office in Los Angeles. On average one in seven people are rejected from the site which has around 700,000 members in 190 countries.

He said Norwegian women and Swedish men have the greatest chance of being accepted into the club, while Brazilian and Danish men are also popular — along with women from Sweden and Iceland.

Conceding that the latest set back was a "very embarrassing day", Hodge said he felt "very sorry" for the "unfortunate people who were wrongly admitted to the site and believed, albeit for a short time, that they were beautiful".

He attempted to placate the rejects. "I sent them all a very carefully worded email, trying to be as sensitive as possibly," he said. "But naturally many of them are finding it a bit of a sting to have been rated beautiful by their peers only to lose the accolade overnight." The company has paid out $112,500 in refunds to 4,500 of the 30,000 who had paid $25 a month for membership of the site. The others were still on a free trial period.

Hodge said the site, which started life in Denmark in 2002, was investigating the origins of the virus but said it appeared to have been planted by a disgruntled member of staff.

"At first it looked like one of the 5.5 million BeautifulPeople rejects planted the virus, but further investigations point towards a former employee planting the virus like an evil Easter egg last month," he said.

Rachel Godfrey, a 31-year-old Australian nanny living in LA, said she received an email telling her she was rejected two weeks after being accepted. "I was getting on really well with this American guy and we were going to go on a date and then they said I'd been chucked off and they locked me out of the site," she said. "Now I can't get in touch with him."

Godfrey said she is planning to have a makeover and professional photo shoot before reapplying to the website. "What if he's the one? This is only way I'll be able to get in touch with him," she said. "If that doesn't work I'll see what I can do with Photoshop."

Source: Guardian UK.

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PostPosted: Thu Jul 07, 2011 7:19 pm 
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How the new New Man won

When he coined the term "metrosexual" in the pages of The Independent in 1994, Mark Simpson had no idea that it would come to define our idea of modern manhood

Wednesday, 1 June 2011

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Metrosexuality has moved beyond being girly to become a male norm
REX FEATURES

Straight lads are such bloody tarts now," my friend Dave said, gazing at a nicely turned-out man. "And it's all your fault."

It was a warm summer evening last year and we were enjoying a pint outside a pub in the North-east of England, where I now live. In the metropolis, far away, it was Gay Pride. But we didn't feel we were missing out. Although we were hundreds of miles away, thanks to the triumph of metrosexual pride in the Noughties we had plenty to look at with the local lads in their fake tans, fashionably complicated jeans, sculpted hair, intricate beards, figure-hugging shirts and muscle-flattering tattoos.

A decade-and-a-half after I first wrote about the "metrosexual" in The Independent in 1994 (eight years later I returned to the subject for the American online magazine Salon — this time persuading the rest of the world to notice them, too) a lot of straight boys are better at the "gay" thing than most gays. They're not terrified of something that might look a bit girly. All they care about is looking good.

It's not just a metropolitan thing anymore. Even in the town where I live, many young straight men have better bodies, better skin, better clothes and just a better sense of male sexiness. At the end of the first decade of the 21st century, metrosexuality, the male desire to be desired — by everyone, including other men — once regarded as pathological, perverted and something to keep to yourself, is so commonplace it's normal.

Metrosexuality isn't really about men becoming "gay" or "girly". Nor is it about visiting spas and wearing flip flops or carrying manbags. Rather, metrosexuality is about men becoming everything — to themselves, in much the same way that women have been for some time. It's about men finally realising that if women can appropriate "male" behaviour and practices for their own enjoyment and advancement, then why can't men do the same thing? And if women won't be women for men anymore, why should men be men for women?

So, in the Noughties, James Bond in Casino Royale became his own Bond Girl: in 2010, Men's Health became the UK's best-selling men's magazine. Meanwhile, in the United States, the TV hit Jersey Shore features Mikey "The Situation" Sorrentino, who proudly extols his metrosexual mantra of "Gym. Tan. Laundry".

Yes, I agree, "metrosexual" is a terrible, ridiculous, annoying word. But then, so is "homosexual". Or "heterosexual". Though none of them is quite as awful as the creepy "suits you, sir!" euphemism "male grooming". Too many men's magazines still seem to be terrified of putting the word "male" next to "beauty" in case someone thinks they're gay. Or, even more pathetically, afraid their readers will think the magazine thinks they're gay. Based on my own observations from the frontline of male aesthetics in rural England, I suspect most of their younger readers are already way ahead of these media sissies anyway.

The word metrosexual will probably only finally fall out of use when masculinity and heterosexuality are no longer considered synonyms. The rise of male behaviours and tastes which have been characterised as metrosexual has been made possible in large part by the decline in the stigma attached to male homosexuality.

While this stigma made life rather difficult for homosexual men, it also had an instructive, not to say repressive, effect on all men. True, looking today at the evidence of untrammelled male self-regard, such as Cristiano Ronaldo, some might say that male metrosexuality was an urge that really did need to be repressed. But love him or loathe him, or call him by any other name, the metrosexual and bronzed new masculine world he represents is here to stay.

'Metrosexy: A 21st Century Self-Love Story' by Mark Simpson is available on Kindle (£4.77)

Source: The Independent UK.

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PostPosted: Sat Jul 23, 2011 1:07 am 
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Sandwriting

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A big name in the desert ... Sheikh Hamad Bin Hamdan Al Nahyan's handywork

By HARRY HAYDON
20 July 2011

A DESERT sheikh has carved out a big name for himself — by having his moniker etched in capital letters visible from space.

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View from space ... mega-rich sheikh's name

Workmen scoured "HAMAD" into the sand on the orders of Abu Dhabi's Sheikh Hamad Bin Hamdan Al Nahyan. The name is two miles across — with letters a kilometre high. It is so huge that the "H", the first "A" and part of the "M" have been made into waterways.

The mega-rich sheikh, 63 — a member of the ruling family of Abu Dhabi — in the oil-rich United Arab Emirates — boasts a £14billion fortune that is second only to the Saudi king's. His fleet of more than 200 cars — including seven Mercedes 500 SELs painted in different colours of the rainbow — is housed in a custom-built pyramid.

His name is etched on to an island he owns called Al Futaisi.

Source: The Sun UK.

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PostPosted: Sun Nov 27, 2011 2:17 pm 
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Three Stockholm men find the idea of a stalker site 'scary'.

Hot guy 'stalker' site divides Stockholmers
25 October 2011

A new website featuring attractive Swedish men in the Stockholm metro system allows people to share snapshots of those they think deserve extra attention.

The website "Stalkholmed" is explained as a large-scale art project, meant to engage the citizens of Stockholm in a "thought-exercise that explores the issues of gender and privacy".

“As a general question, why is it widely perceived as acceptable to view women as passive, sexual objects, but not men?,” it says on the website. “And in a contradictory double-standard, is it more acceptable to 'stalk' male subway passengers, while many people exhibit a visceral reaction if the subjects were instead changed to women?”

However, there’s no denying that the ultimate purpose of the site is simply to share "candid pictures of handsome gentlemen", something three young Stockholm men had mixed feelings about.

“I’d be surprised if someone took a 'stalker photo' of me and then I found that picture on a website, without knowing anything about it,” Darko Hussein said. “If the comments were good it’d be okay,” his friend Lawend Barwari laughed. "But still a little bit scary,” Piotr Popowicz added. None of the three were sure whether they would have been more shocked had the website featured snaps of women. “We’re all individuals with individual feelings,” Hussein said, “so I don’t know if it had been different.”

But Hanna-Saga Nygårds, 22, had a clear opinion on the topic. “Had I been told that people were snapping pictures of good-looking women and posting them on the internet, I would have immediately thought it was disgusting and terrible,” she said. “But now that it’s men, I find myself thinking it is more okay, just because it’s women doing it to men. But really, no, it’s not okay.”

Nygårds said she could have guessed the website had an underlying political agenda as well, seeing that objectifying men isn’t as common as the other way around. But she wasn't sure if it’s necessarily the most effective way to go about starting up a discussion on equality. “I think it’s the wrong way to handle these issues,” she explained. “My first, spontaneous reaction, is that it has gone too far. There is something repulsive about it, that you can take a picture on the tube and then publish it without that person’s knowledge, and then let people comment on their looks.”

However, the concept of stalker photos of men is not a new one. In March of 2011 the British website “TubeCrush” was created as a “drunken joke” by a group of friends. It has since become immensely popular, and led to the recent launch of the New York version, “SubwayCrush”. The new Swedish site, however, is not connected to its predecessors and is unique in that it has a political agenda and isn't just about broadcasting good looks on the internet.

Although, needless to say, showing off handsome, young Swedes to the rest of the world is still a large part of it.

Source: The Local Sweden.

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PostPosted: Thu Jan 05, 2012 6:31 am 
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Would you spend £34,000 to be 3 INCHES taller? Your thigh bone sawn in half, then months hobbling with a frame
By David Harrison
3rd January 2012

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Attraction: Thomas Keeper chose to have the controversial surgery

At just over 5ft 7in, few people would have described Chris Johnson as short. But despite being just 2in under the average UK height for a man, the 25-year-old was so insecure about his stature that he wore built-up shoes.

Then, two years ago, he discovered that cosmetic surgery could make his legs longer and give him the extra height he craved. The operation cost £34,000 but Chris saved up for it, and was also helped by his parents. In September last year, a surgeon performed the complex and painful operation to make him two-and-a-half inches taller. Chris returned home three months later but the drawback – not that he sees it as such – is he will be on crutches until the end of this month, and won’t walk normally until March. ‘I knew I had to do it,’ says Chris, who finished university in last summer. ‘It has taken away that insecurity. I don’t worry about my height now.’

The controversial surgery was carried out by Dr Jean-Marc Guichet, 50, the foremost expert in this procedure, at his clinic in Marseilles. Leg-lengthening surgery used to be carried out only on people who had limbs of unequal length or for correcting dwarfism – short stature caused by a medical condition. But an increasing number of people are having the operation for cosmetic reasons. ‘The requests have trebled in the past ten years,’ says Dr Guichet.

The surgery is not for the faint-hearted. Patients have to prepare physically by building up muscle strength in their legs. Dr Guichet says he turns away ‘70 to 80 per cent’ of applicants. ‘I will only do it if I am sure that the patient really wants it, will make a complete recovery and regain all functions. Patients must be fit and healthy with strong bones and be seriously committed to the operation.’ Dr Guichet believes the surgery is safe and will become as accepted as cosmetic breast augmentation. ‘Height is not a problem for all short people but some suffer low self-esteem and this affects their life,’ he says.

Those accepted for the operation, which lasts between four and six hours, can gain up to 6in in height (a maximum of 4in in a single operation) but the average increase is two-and-a-half inches. Almost all patients are in their 20s and 30s. And a third are women, many of whom want to be taller to pursue a career as a model, or because they say being under 5ft means they are ‘treated like children’.

During the operation, a hole is drilled through the centre of the thigh bone from the top. A surgical saw is inserted through the same incision and used to cut the bone in two at the middle of the thigh. An 11in telescopic stainless-steel rod is inserted vertically into the channel drilled in the leg bone and secured using screws.

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Stretch: An X-ray of the operation shows how the stainless steel rods are kept in place

After the skin has been closed, each leg is turned inwards and outwards, a movement which makes a clicking sound and lengthens the rod. The leg is elongated by 0.4in during the surgical procedure and the patient does 15 ‘clicks’ backwards and forwards each day to give daily growth of 0.04in. After two months, the leg grows by two-and-a-half inches. The extra height is determined ‘not by what the patient wants but what the body can accept’, according to Dr Guichet. After the post-operative pain, patients also suffer from the ‘clicking’ procedure and discomfort caused by the remodelling of muscles and tendons. Dr Guichet says: ‘The pain decreases during the recovery but while some patients rank it at one out of ten, others put it as high as eight out of ten.’

Patients begin cycling and stretching exercises the day after surgery. They walk with a frame and switch to crutches after two to four weeks. The fittest patients can be walking normally after four months. Chris says it took two weeks to find the ‘perfect position’ for the clicks and after that he felt little pain. He also found the post-op exercises easy. ‘Motion is coming back and I am walking for an hour a day with crutches.’ The bone takes up to eight months to grow and fill the gap, or ‘fuse’, and at this point many patients can resume all normal activities, including sports. The screws are removed in a second operation after about 18 months.

However, orthopaedic surgeon Brett Rocos urges caution. ‘Having one leg much shorter than the other is disabling and in that situation it is worth considering surgery. But this is a major operation, with a high risk of complications.

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Thomas with his wife Maggie, who said she would not have dated him before the surgery

‘You are creating a new fracture in the bone every few days and the worry would be faulty healing. The new bone might not form completely, or heal in an unusual shape so that the bone becomes deformed. As a purely cosmetic operation, it’s not worth the risk.’

But Thomas Keeper, 36, disagrees. A Canadian estate agent, he was 5ft 6in and had the operation two years ago to make him 5ft 10in. After his operation, he met Maggie, 26, who is 5ft 8in, via an internet dating site. By the time they met in person, he was 2in taller than her. They are now married and Maggie gave birth to their first child before Christmas. ‘When I told my wife about the operation she said she would never have been interested in a guy shorter than her,’ says Thomas. ‘Being short is a pain because the world treats you differently. ‘Look at the way people mock Tom Cruise and Nicolas Sarkozy.’

Source: Daily Mail UK.

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PostPosted: Wed Mar 28, 2012 2:07 pm 
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Pernickety Dicky | Metrosexual Copenhagen
by Richard Steed
February 26, 2012

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English by nature – Danish at heart. Freelance journalist Richard Steed has lived in Copenhagen for nearly five years now. “I love this city and want Copenhagen to be a shining example to the rest of the world.”

Back in the 1980s, when I was a young man, I somehow had a good ‘gaydar’ and was able to spot whether a man was gay or not.

Many who later became my friends had, as my dad said, “a touch of lavender about them”. Somehow they were different, whether it was due to their flawless skin (from using a face moisturiser) or naturally better fashion style, or just too much hairspray. Or the fact that the ‘80s were all about big hair, big shoulder pads and lots of glamour, and homosexuals didn’t look as ridiculous as the straights. My point is, I generally found them easier to spot and so would always gravitate towards them, knowing that at least I would have a fun night out.

Move forward 25 years and, you know what, today I cannot really tell anymore who is gay or not! Last weekend out in Copenhagen, my ‘gaydar’ was malfunctioning as I looked around the busy bar I was in. The straight men chatting up the chicks looked like the new gay boys to me. With their pumped up tattooed bodies, fake tans, flawless skin, perfect hair, plucked eyebrows and highly conscious fashion style, they looked gayer than my gay friends.

It’s what I have been told is the metrosexual look that is currently sweeping this city. Today it’s the straight boys who are copying the gay boys and embracing the ever-growing market of male grooming.

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The term metrosexual was first coined in 1994 and describes a man who spends a lot of money and time on his appearance. Six main tips have been identified for how to spot them:

1. They own 20 pairs of shoes, half a dozen pairs of sunglasses, just as many watches and often carry a man-purse.
2. They see a stylist instead of a barber, because barbers don’t do highlights.
3. They only wear Calvin Klein or Björn Borg briefs, which can be seen at all times.
4. They shave more than just their faces. They also exfoliate and moisturise.
5. They cannot imagine a day without their hair styling products.
6. They can’t stop admiring themselves in the mirror at the local gym while they pump iron.

So today it’s okay for a man to be vain, whatever your sexual persuasion, and now Copenhagen is awash with metrosexuals who look gay, even act a bit gay, but clearly are not. I wonder if they see their own irony?

Meanwhile, it looks like the homosexuals have quit the vanity battle and have gone to live a heterosexualised quiet, normal and suburban life with Villa, Volvo and Wuffy. Today they are the ones with little style and can often be spotted in unflattering jogging pants and tasteless casual sweaters at the local garden centre.

So it’s a crazy world right now with heterosexual men looking like the new gay boys, and gay men acting like the old bad-styled straights. It makes you wonder what’s next for male sexuality in the 21st century? Maybe the next big thing to come from all this male vanity and sexual identity crossover is the rise of the bisexual.

My view is: bring it on!

Source: Copenhagen Post.

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PostPosted: Mon Aug 06, 2012 8:30 am 
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Is that his eye cream or hers? The number of men buying WOMEN'S beauty products soars by 76per cent
By Tamara Abraham
28 June 2012

It is no secret that the male grooming industry is a booming market. And with sales up 420per cent since 2010, it shows no sign of slowing.

But new research has revealed a surprise growth area: women's beauty products sold to men. An infographic released today by flash sale site HauteLook found that the number of men buying cosmetics, skincare and haircare from the women's aisle is up by 76per cent.

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Face value: New research has found that the number of men buying beauty products intended for women is up by 76per cent, with skincare proving to be the most popular category

The most popular category for men buying for themselves was skincare, with cleansers, moisturisers and eye creams among the most purchased products. Of the items men were buying for women, make-up came top, though skincare also featured on that list too. The site points out that this soaring demand for grooming products from men comes as sales from women have dipped.

A press release read: 'Simultaneously, women have been cutting back on grooming, taming and general femininity... Today, women are “manning up” even more a la Downton Abbey-inspired trousers, suits and vests, as seen on spring/summer 2013 runways at Hermes and Ralph Lauren.'

As far as men are concerned, though, it seems this penchant for grooming is more than a passing fad.

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Man's world: The infographic from HauteLook showed that there had been a 420per cent increase in sales of men's grooming products over the past two years

Writer Elana Fishman commented in her article on Lucky.com: 'It's been a while since we've thrown the word "metrosexual" around, but with Marc Jacobs wearing sheer lace dresses, men's kilts popping up on runways and Morgan Spurlock directing an entire documentary about guys' grooming habits, we're guessing this isn't the end of this particular trend.'

HauteLook's research found that sales of men's jewellery were increasing by an average of 117per cent every month, with watches proving to be the best-selling category. And it seems men are buying almost as many pairs of women's underwear as men's, with 11,390 pairs of boxer briefs sold on the site over the last two years, compared with 9,221 pairs of women's knickers.

Source: Daily Mail UK.

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PostPosted: Thu Nov 22, 2012 2:22 pm 
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Asia drives sales of men's skincare products
5 October 2012

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Models present creations by South Korea designer Songzio, during the men's 2011 spring-summer ready-to-wear collection show on June 27, 2010 in Paris.

AFP - Asia is driving global sales of men's skin care products, with Chinese, Japanese and South Koreans the most avid users in the region, a report on male grooming trends showed Friday.

Consumer research group Euromonitor International said the Asia-Pacific accounted for nearly 60 percent of worldwide sales of men's skin care products, a fast-growing section of a $33 billion male grooming industry.

"As features from women's skin care are replicated in male-specific products, an array of products targeting issues from ageing and blemishes to brightening has become available," said the report sent to AFP on Friday.

Male grooming habits vary worldwide, with Asian men spending more on skin care and their counterparts in Brazil -- set to overtake the United States as the largest single market in three years -- devoting more money to deodorants. Shaving items were the most widely sold grooming products in 2011 but toiletries including deodorants and skin care were catching up.

Euromonitor said the global market for male grooming products has plenty of room for expansion, with average growth over the past five years at only 6.0 percent to reach nearly $33 billion last year. However, the rate of growth varies sharply across regions, with Latin America posting double-digit expansion and western Europe, hit by a prolonged financial crisis, rising at a slower pace.

While western Europe remains the biggest market for men's grooming products, Latin America is closing the gap, it said. Brazil is expected to overtake the United States as the leading market for men's grooming items in 2015. By 2016, the Asia-Pacific will be the second biggest contributor to growth in the category after Latin America, Euromonitor said. "The region's potential for the men's grooming market remains largely untapped," it said. "It is the region to watch for men's grooming."

Source: france24.

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PostPosted: Wed Jan 30, 2013 2:27 pm 
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Modern men embrace the 'bare down there' trend: 1 in 3 males now wax their crotches as part of their grooming routine
By Ruth Styles
20 December 2012

With everything from manicures to chest waxing now considered key parts of the male grooming repertoire, it's no surprise that the trend for going 'bare down there' has a growing number of fans among men.

Once considered taboo, 'manscaping' has become increasingly acceptable thanks to the presence of waxed men in the media, and also the antics of TOWIE stars such as Mark Wright and Joey Essex. Now, according to a new survey, more than a third of men are happy to admit they make an effort to get rid of hair in their crotch area.

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Tidy: Even rugby players such as former England captain, Mike Tindall, have fallen prey to the lure of grooming

The survey, carried out by the Skin Health Alliance, found that 31.7 per cent of men pluck, shave or wax their nether regions, while another 10 per cent admitted to tackling their hairy backsides. Other popular targets for hair removal areas included the eyebrows (28.8 per cent ), the chest (20.1 per cent), the back (12.9 per cent ) and the ears and nose (41 per cent). Less than a third (28.8 per cent ) said they preferred the natural look and didn't wax anything at all.

To anyone living in Essex, this will come as no surprise, as the county is the home of the 'pejazzle' - the male version of the 'vajazzle' - a beauty treatment that involves removing all hair from the crotch and replacing it with decorative crystals. Among those to confess to a spot of pejazzling was TOWIE star Mark Wright, who told the MailOnline that he was 'keen to speak out' for men who like a bit of decorative waxing.

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Groomed: Campaigns featuring waxed men, such as this one for Tom Ford, have helped to change attitudes

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Crystal balls: Mark Wright (left) and his equally well-groomed co-star Joey Essex (left) have admitted to being fans of the 'pejazzle' - a waxing treatment that involves having crystal 'tattoos' applied to the nether regions

'Women don't necessarily want a rough and ready man,' he revealed. 'Some prefer a man who's groomed and takes care of himself. It's each to their own.' What's more, added Wright, male intimate grooming is a nationwide trend. 'It's actually more likely to be men outside of Essex that want to bling up to be a bit more Essex. If you're actually from Essex, you don't need to try as hard with all the Essex accessories. Any good looking bloke can wear pejazzles,'

Whether your man pejazzles or not, Wright is certainly correct that intimate waxing is a growing trend, with the study showing that UK men are fast catching up with men in the US, where a whopping 73 per cent shave their crotch area.

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Rugged: But not everyone is working the waxed look, as rugby player, Danny Grewcock proves

One of the respondents to the survey, 28-year-old James Stalley from London said: 'I like to take personal pride in my appearance, and a hairy back - or worse - is just not a good look. Men expect women to be well groomed and in this day and age they should expect no less from us.'

Annoyingly, the increasing popularity of male grooming has had a knock on effect for women, with almost three quarters of men admitting that they pinch their partner's beauty products. While most confessed to stealing moisturiser, over a third said they used their wife or girlfriend's lip balm and one in ten said they used their anti-ageing products. James added: "I’ll happily slap on a bit of my girlfriend’s anti-wrinkle cream, especially when parties and late nights have taken their toll on my skin. She’s more of an expert on knowing what does and doesn’t work, so it makes sense to just use whatever she buys.'

Source: Daily Mail UK.

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PostPosted: Mon Feb 04, 2013 4:17 pm 
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Turkey's facial hair implants growing as men shell out for virile image
by Constanze Letsch
Wednesday 26 December 2012

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A bubble massage at a Turkish bath in Istanbul, a city that is enjoying the profits of 'beauty' tourism. Photograph: Ma Yan/Xinhua

Turkey's booming health tourism sector is getting hairier. Transplants have long been offered to those who are thin on top, but now facial hair implants are gaining in popularity, with follically challenged men flying in to make the most of the services on offer in the country.

Tulunay, a doctor, says that moustache and beard implants started to become popular two years ago, and that 10 to 15 of his 60 monthly hair transplant patients now ask for facial hair transplantation. Most are from the Middle East.

"Both in Turkey and in Arab countries facial hair is associated with masculinity, and its lack can cause social difficulties. In Turkish there is a word for it: köse – baldness of the face – and it is usually not considered a good thing," Tulunay said. "Businessmen come to me to get beard and moustache implants, because they say that business partners do not take them seriously if they don't sport facial hair."

Ali Mezdegi, a cosmetic surgeon, who has been in the business for more than 10 years, said many of his patients asked for transplants before they took a second, third, or even fourth wife. "Thick hair is a status symbol, and a sign of strength and virility," he said. Arabs, mostly from the Gulf countries, make up 75% of his customers.

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Kivanc Tatlitug

Irfan Atik, general manager of a tourism agency that specialises in hair transplant tour packages, estimates that at least 50 Arab tourists go to Istanbul every day for the procedure. Packages cost about $2,300 (£1,400) and include medical and overnight costs incurred during the four days that the measure usually takes.

While the majority of Atik's customers are from the UAE, Saudi Arabia, Qatar, Kuwait and Iraq, he hopes to extend his business to European countries, especially the UK, but laments that a lack of hair seems to be more fashionable there than in the Middle East. Mezdegi said about 50% of patients came through an agency such as that run by Atik, or through word of mouth.

Turkey's growing influence in the Arab world has transformed the country's tourism sector, now dominated by Arabs: more than four million tourists from Arab countries visited Turkey in 2011, compared with 700,000 in 2001. "Many of my visitors tell me how much they love [the Turkish prime minister Recep Tayyip] Erdogan," Atik said. "They laud his stance on Palestine, they say he is strong and a real man." But he admitted that so far none had asked for the "almond" moustache sported by Erdogan and typically associated with supporters of the ruling party, the AKP.

While moustaches like that of the Turkish actor Kadir Inanir, or of the Kurdish singer Ibrahim Tatlises, have long set the standard for what manly whiskers should look like, many patients now want stubble beards like that of the Turkish TV show heartthrob and model Kivanç Tatlitug, or the rugged good looks of the actor Kenan Imirzaglioglu.

Tulunay is convinced the raging popularity of Turkish TV shows in the Middle East has started to dictate beauty ideals. "But I only transplant the hair," he said. "I don't groom it. After a successful hair transplant surgery a man could also grow a Marx-like beard if he so wishes."

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Kenan Imirzaglioglu

Do patients ever come with their partners to consult on a new moustache or beard? "Usually not, and if they do, they are not too keen on moustaches," said Tulunay. "I guess that manliness is also in the eye of the beholder."

Source: Guardian UK.

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PostPosted: Wed Mar 20, 2013 8:54 pm 
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Meet India's 'Man with the Golden Shirt'
31 January 2013

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Indian businessman Datta Phuge poses for a photo with a shirt made of gold at a shop in Pune on January 31, 2013.

AFP - India is a country known for its love of gold, but for one businessman a ring or chain was not enough.

Datta Phuge is now the proud owner of a golden shirt worth 12.7 million rupees (240,000 dollars), made up of 14,000 pieces of 22-carat gold and put together by 15 craftsmen over 16 days. "Gold has always been my passion since a young age. I've always worn gold as jewellery in the form of bracelets, rings, chains," he told AFP.

The 42-year-old, who lives in the Pune district of western Maharashtra state, hatched the plan late last year with a local jeweller friend. "We were thinking, is there something different we could do with gold? What has no one done before?" he said. At 3.32 kilograms (7.3 pounds), the end product is so hefty Phuge said he had asked Guinness World Record to recognise his shirt as being the heaviest. He only wears it for special occasions, along with numerous flashy gold accessories. The rest of the time the shirt is locked up at home.

His fashion choice may sound ostentatious in a country where an estimated 42 percent of children under five are malnourished, but Phuge is adamant that "it is my property, it does not matter what other people think or say". He seems delighted that the shirt, with its six Swarovski crystals for buttons and matching gold belt, has brought him his 15 minutes of fame. Phuge, a grandfather who runs a finance company, also says he is a keen social worker and harbours ambitions to go into politics.

Showy displays of gold have become something of a trend in the area, started by late local politician Ramesh Wanjale who became known as the "gold man" around Pune -- a title Phuge seems keen to inherit. "Everybody knows me as the 'gold man' in the whole region. Other rich people spend one crore (10 million rupees) to buy Audis or Mercedes, to buy what they like. What crime have I done? I just love gold," he said.

India is the world's biggest consumer of gold, with purchases an essential part of religious festivals and weddings. But faced with a rising import bill, the government has sought to discourage buying by raising import duty by 50 percent. Indians bought 933.4 tonnes of gold in 2011, the last year for which complete data is available, according to the World Gold Council.

Source: France24.

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