Scientists say women with bigger boobs experience worse colds

We’ve entered into the time of the year when colds run rampant and your office is filled with the sounds of sneezing, nose blowing and heavy sighs.

In fact, mid-January to the end of March is the time of year when UK hospitals experience the most admissions for flu.

Now, you might be thinking that a good dose of anti-bacterial gel, being careful about hand washing and keeping yourself pepped up on Vitamin C is guaranteed to keep you cold-free but, while it might help, there’s one demographic which may struggle more than the rest of us.

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New research has shown that when colds start doing the rounds it’s a dangerous time to be… busty.

You read that correctly, according to the data women’s breast sizes can have an affect on how badly they’re hit by a cold.

In the Journal Archives of Sexual Behaviour , Polish scientists published their findings where they concluded that women with bigger boobs suffer from worse colds than their smaller chested counterparts.

The study, which involved 163 young women taking a questionnaire which “inquired into the number of infectious diseases of the respiratory system” in the last three years found that women with larger breasts experienced longer episodes of respiratory diseases and took antibiotics more frequently.

The study also looked at whether breast size correlated in the same way with digestive illnesses but found that the link was not the same in this case.

Alongside these findings, the study found that women with larger breasts were seen to be negatively correlated with body asymmetry.

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This means that larger breasts make a person seem more symmetrical.

A low level of asymmetry is often seen as a cue to “high developmental stability” and therefore the person with high levels of symmetry is seen to be of high genetic or biological quality

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