From facial hair to body grooming, many of us want to optimize our appearance for the purposes of attracting the opposite sex. But before we start shaving, trimming, waxing, and styling, we first need to get some direction by finding out what women prefer. Please refer to the table of contents below to jump to the sections most important to you. This includes surveying a representative sample of the population that is of a sufficient size in order to make statistically significant conclusions.
Women Are Sharing How They Want You To Manscape Your Pubic Hair
Do Women Prefer Hairless Men’s Bodies? How Body Hair Shaving Can Affect Attractiveness
But although the concept of "manscaping" has become popular enough to spawn its own catchy name, a new survey found that men still expect more from their partners when it comes to grooming down below. The survey of 4, respondents ages 18 to 35, drawn from Cosmopolitan. According to the survey, 40 percent of men have asked their partners to change their pubic hair, compared to only 23 percent of women. When asked why they prefer a partner with little or no pubic hair, most men said they just like the way it looks. The result is that women groom more frequently — and spend more money on grooming — than men.
40 Percent of Men Have Asked Their Partner to Change Their Pubic Hair
When women talk about wanting a well-groomed man, they're not just thinking about under-control facial hair and appropriate hair length. Nup, it includes manscaping your nether-regions, an often neglected part of your trimming routine that deserves more attention. Especially if you're expecting women to take a trip downstairs. But unlike your beard, it's not as easy as pulling out a razor and giving it a quick trim - it requires a little more planning and even a bit of input from your significant other. I don't want to floss, but I don't want it bald either" - nomdigas
The resurgence of female pubic hair in porn has nothing to do with feminism, but with fashion and profit. I remember biking to the Korean nail salon every three weeks in high school so that a woman could sear off my film of mustache and thick eyebrows, chastising me if I waited too long. Their teasing made me feel bestial. Soon my friends and I all went to liberal colleges, where we read Simone de Beauvoir and plastered posters of Frida Kahlo to our dorm walls, her unibrow and facial mustache a symbol for her hairy resistance of the white patriarchy.