How to wear a blazer in summer dresser
It’s not just summer anymore.
According to new research from the Harvard School of Public Health, people who wear a tall dresser are more likely to have a cold.
The research is based on data collected from a random sample of over 200,000 adults.
“The study’s findings show that tall dressers are associated with a higher risk of developing symptoms of COVID-19 than shorter ones,” the authors wrote in their report.
“Specifically, taller people are more than twice as likely to develop COVID infection as shorter people.”
The study also found that taller people also had a lower body mass index, or BMI, and a lower waist-to-hip ratio than shorter people.
Height and obesity may play a role in the development of COV-19.
In the US, taller adults are more prone to obesity, a fact that is well known.
It is also thought that people who are taller are more sensitive to the effects of COH-1a, a virus that causes the coronavirus to enter the body and spread to other people.
“It is not clear how tall people who also smoke are at increased risk of CO-infection because of their lower BMI and greater exposure to other risk factors,” the researchers wrote.
In addition, they noted that tall people are also more likely than shorter adults to have health insurance and lower income, making them more vulnerable to CO-related costs.
“We are aware that tall individuals are more at risk of acquiring COV than shorter individuals, but these associations are not statistically significant,” the report concluded.
“For example, taller men are at greater risk of death from COVID and COVID transmission than shorter men.”
But tall people don’t always have to be tall to be at risk.
According the researchers, a tall person’s height may not necessarily have an effect on their risk of getting the disease.
“Although taller people may be more susceptible to the coronas virus, they are also less likely to contract the virus from people with the same height,” they wrote.
“Therefore, tall people can have less exposure to the virus and, consequently, lower rates of infection.”
As for how tall you should be, the authors said it’s best to wear something that can fit over your head.
“Because of the size of the clothing you wear, you may find that your chest and shoulders do not cover your entire torso,” they added.
“If you are tall, then it is best to consider your height as a measure of your overall body height rather than a measure only of your torso.”
For more on the new research, see National Review.