Tuesday, May 19, 2015

Science Proves It! Slender Women Are Smarter



We all know the advantages of skinny women e.g. better disposition, better hygiene, healthier, less likely to want to get knocked up to trap a man, less crazy but they are also more intelligent than fat girls.

Here is my medical take on it. Fat girls eat a lot of junk food and junk food lowers IQ while slender women tend to eat healthier foods and healthy eating increases IQ. 

Fat girls are sedentary while slender women move and active women have higher IQs than slothful women.

The more a fat girl eats the more oxidative stress they have. Oxidative stress damages cells including brain cells.

Fat girls are often diabetic and diabetes can cause damage to brain cells and arteries.Fat girls have less blood flow to the brain.

Fat stores estrogen and estrogen makes people stupid. Slender women who exercise have less estrogen and more testosterone. Testosterone increases IQ.

Fat girls are constantly eating. Everybody gets a bit mentally foggy after a big meal.

These reasons may be why MeMe Roth wrecks the man hating angry jealous fat girls in debates. plus the fact that she's right.

For a 2006 French study, (The French invented the blow job so you have to take them seriously) scientists gave 2,200 adults intelligence tests over a five-year period.
It suggested that the bigger the waistline, the lower the cognitive ability.
The researchers found that people with a Body Mass Index — a measure of body fat — of 20 or less could recall 56% of words in a vocabulary test, while those who were obese, with a BMI of 30 or higher, could remember only 44%.
The fatter subjects also showed a higher rate of cognitive decline when they were retested five years later: their recall dropped to 37.5%, whereas those with a healthy weight retained their level of recall.
A healthy body is closely linked to a healthy mind.

ABSTRACT

Objective: To assess whether body mass index (BMI) is associated with cognitive function and cognitive decline in healthy men and women.
Methods: In this prospective cohort study, we analyzed data from 2,223 healthy workers aged 32 to 62 years at baseline. Medical, psychosocial, and environmental data were collected in 1996 and in 2001. We tested cognitive functions at baseline and at follow-up with word-list learning (four recalls), a Digit–Symbol Substitution Test, and a selective attention test.
Results: Cross-sectionally, a higher BMI was associated with lower cognitive scores after adjustment for age, sex, educational level, blood pressure, diabetes, and other psychosocial covariables. A higher BMI at baseline was also associated with a higher cognitive decline at follow-up, after adjustment for the above-cited confounding factors. This association was significant for word-list learning. For the changes in scores at word-list learning (delayed recall), regression coefficients were −0.008 ± 0.13, −0.09 ± 0.13, −0.17 ± 0.14, and −0.35 ± 0.14 (p for trend < 0.001) for the second, third, fourth, and fifth quintiles of BMI at baseline when compared with the first quintile. No significant association was found between changes in BMI and cognitive function.
Conclusions: Body mass index was independently associated both with cognitive function (word-list learning and Digit–Symbol Substitution Test) and changes in word-list learning in healthy, nondemented, middle-aged men and women.

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