Men should… stay single – according to this study

Few men live as well as Leonardo DiCaprio. He is single, travels the world, chills with his Hollyword friends and dives into the bed with the most beautiful Victoria’s Secret models.

And yes, the ‘single’ part is part of that. Because while there is no doubt that it can be fun to have a lover sitting next to you on the couch, going solo is not that bad at all. In fact, according to science, these are 7 proven benefits of being single. Hang in there!

More workouts

It makes sense when you think about it. Single men are more motivated to go to the gym because they want to stay fit to attract a partner. They also have more time to train than their partner mates. Single men do not have to cancel their CrossFit class for dinner with the in-laws.

A 2004 study published in the Journal of Marriage and Family examined the exercise habits of more than 13,000 men and women between the ages of 18 and 64. Those who were never married trained those who were married or divorced, regardless of age or gender.

Better health

Several studies looked at the effects that marriage and being single can have on health. Neither is necessarily healthier across the board, but being single seems to have some important health benefits. For example, a 2006 study found that the rate of heart disease was lowest in individuals who had never been married. Multiple surveys have also shown that single people arrive less quickly than people in relationships.

Less chores

This is important, men. Dislike household chores? According to a 2008 study, getting married means an extra seven hours a week of housework for women and one hour less housework a week for men.

It may not sound like a disadvantage to men at first, but here it comes: Both the men and the women who got married did more housework than those who stayed alone. Leaving dirty dishes in the sink is a no-go if you do have a partner.

Better social contacts

Being alone is not the same as being lonely. Single people may be more aware of avoiding feelings of isolation, which will help them bond better with friends and family. A 2012 study published in the Journal of Marriage and Family reported that married people are less likely than singles to keep in touch with friends, family, and neighbors. A more recent study had similar results.

Less stress

More guilt equals more stress, more stress makes you more prone to a range of mental and physical problems. And money problems are just one way that a couple can be responsible for a more stressful life. Researchers from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, who studied 116 married and / or cohabiting adults over the course of 11 years, found that marital stress can make people more vulnerable to depression.

Better night’s sleep

Your sleep is important, and it is more difficult to achieve adequate levels of sleep when your partner is next to you in full starfish mode. A partner may also have a sleep disorder that interferes with your sleep. In addition, other sleeping times of your partner are often the cause of a bad night’s sleep.

An online survey by the Sleep Council of England found that out of 1,408 couples, one in four people regularly chose a guest room or a sofa to get a good night’s sleep.

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