A new research study finds that people who are more curvy are more likely to be diagnosed with curly hair.
The study, which is based on a study of nearly 1 million people, found that the prevalence of curliness was lower among women who were more curly.
The researchers, from the University of Maryland, found curliness to be the most common condition among women of color.
“Women of color were more likely than their white counterparts to report that curliness affected their quality of life and that they would feel judged if they were not in a relationship with a woman of curvy appearance,” the researchers wrote in the study.
“This is especially relevant for younger women because of their relatively lower life expectancy, and therefore greater need for care and support,” said study co-author Lauren Shafer, a research assistant professor of sociology.
“Curly hair and curling, as a group, is often associated with negative stereotypes and experiences, and can be seen as a form of discrimination, especially for those of color.”
The study also found that curvy women are more willing to share their experiences with others, as well as to seek help from others.
“For curvy people, having curvy hair and not being curvy is a social stigma that is more common among women,” said co-lead author and psychology professor Kristina Rinaldi, a doctoral student in the department of psychology.
“In fact, many women who self-identify as curvy say that they are discriminated against because they have curly hair.”
In addition, many curvy hairstyles are considered “fancy” or “fringe,” and women of curvaceous appearance may be more likely (though not always) to feel judged or mistreated for their curvy features.
In addition to women of all races and ethnicities, curvy haircuts are a trend among people of all ages.
Curvy women also have higher rates of diabetes, higher rates than other age groups, and a higher risk of certain types of cancers.
The condition is known as curly hair syndrome, which means it is characterized by a curving or wavy hair texture.
Curves tend to be thicker and longer than straight hair, and are often uneven or wispy.
Curly hair also can cause a condition called microdermabrasion, which causes hair to grow on its own without needing to be combed.
The condition, which can be life-threatening, has been attributed to the buildup of hair follicles on the scalp that makes hair curl.
“As with many conditions of the scalp, this type of hair is very different from the normal type of fibroids,” said Shafer.
“It’s not the same thing as the hair on your head.
It’s hair on the outside of your head.”
Curves are often mistaken for a condition known as dyshidrosis, which occurs when hair follicle growth causes hair loss.
“The term dyshidrotic hair disorder is often used to describe a person with a hair loss disorder that may be related to the condition or may be the result of a condition related to hair loss,” Shafer said.
“When a person has dyshidrophy, they may have more hair than normal and may have problems with their hair in the scalp and around their face.
In general, it’s important to talk to your doctor about the cause of the condition and to be vigilant when you have hair loss, as it can affect your life and well-being.”