A woman who doesn’t wear makeup has a life expectancy of only eight to nine years, according to the Royal Institute of British Architects.
But that’s just what we’ve learned from a study by researchers at the University of Bath.
The study, published in the Royal Society Journal, used data from the NHS, which measured the number of women who were diagnosed with breast cancer between 1993 and 2014.
This information was then matched with the number and age of their friends and family members.
The results showed that, while breast cancer patients had a median life expectancy around 10 years, there were some differences.
For example, patients with friends who are also breast cancer survivors had an average life expectancy that was almost four years longer than those who were not.
The researchers concluded that the fact that breast cancer cases are rising is the result of a combination of factors.
While there are a number of reasons for this, the most common one is that women who are in their late 20s and early 30s are not doing enough to prevent breast cancer.
These women may be at higher risk of being diagnosed with the disease later in life and need to do more to protect themselves from the disease.
“The fact that women in their early 20s have lower life expectancy means that the NHS and social care systems are not helping,” study author Professor Chris Wharton, from the University’s School of Psychology, told Entertainment Weekly.
“The government needs to make more resources available for women in this age group who are at greater risk.”
To get to a better life, you have to work hard, study saysIt is estimated that around 3 million women will become breast cancer victims this year.
But while they may not have the best health outcomes, they still need to take action and do more.
To get to the best life, it’s important to do everything in your power to avoid the disease, Wharton said.
In the UK, there are more than 6,000 cancer-related charities helping women affected by breast cancer and their families.
They include Breast Cancer UK, Women’s Breast Cancer Trust, The Royal Society of Great Britain and the Royal Foundation for Breast Cancer Research.
There are a range of other charities that can help as well.
They can provide information about breast cancer treatment, and provide support for families and friends of breast cancer sufferers.
If you or someone you know needs help, you can get in touch by visiting the National Breast Cancer Helpline on 0845 757 811.