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Many women start to worry about wrinkles from the age of 24


According to new research, women are starting to worry about wrinkles from the age of 24 and many start buying anti-aging products as young as 21. A UK-based study carried out by CACI Microlift included 2,000 women and revealed that women are worrying about facial wrinkles long before they actually appear.

Women start to worry about the ageing process at the tender age of 24, a shocking new survey has revealed. The poll was commissioned to explain women’s attitudes towards ageing and according to the results the average woman starts to buy anti-ageing products at 21, even though most women don’t even notice wrinkles until they are 28. Most respondents blamed their lifestyle for accelerating the aging process, with 42% of those asked admitting that heaving drinking and smoking taking its toll on their appearance was certainly a worry. 57% were under the impression that leading a stressful life was the reason for lines and wrinkles appearing early on.

Dean Nathanson, Managing Director of CACI Microlift, who carried out the study, said that ‘We really wanted to try and pinpoint the age when women start to worry about ageing, and although it may seem shocking that young women are concerned about wrinkles, it hasn’t come as a huge surprise to us.’

Dentists top customer service poll


A study carried out by training firm Results International has revealed that dentists have better customer service than doctors, bar staff, and waiters. The company conducted a poll using a thousand volunteers, and found that dentists were the clear winners, amassing 47% of the overall vote, compared to 27% for doctors, 20% for bar staff, and 30% for waiters.

Other groups that performed well were hotel receptionists and hairdressers, whereas gym employees came last, only managing to secure 9% of the vote – it was also revealed that they were more likely to be remembered for their bad customer service and this could have affected their numbers. Gym employees weren’t alone in their poor results though; hospital staff, shop assistants, post office workers, police, and council workers all performed badly – council workers in particular managed to receive 40% of the votes for their negative attitude towards customer care.

Managing Director of Results International said that this might have something to do with employees ‘being taken on for their skills but not their attitude’ and this may be related to ‘some issues with their training or even recruitment, which is causing a service gap.’ He went on to say that ‘Gym staff operating at the very heart of the leisure sector, often in member-based organisations, should have a strong service ethic running through all they do.’

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