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Most of us are real, down-to-earth people who have a few extra curves or pounds.
That's why we started Curves Connect: So real people can be accepted just the way they are.
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The list of stunningly sexy fuller-figured celebrities is long, and the ladies who adorn it are worshipped by weak-kneed men the world over for their delectable feminine curves.
We often hear not to judge a book by its cover, but 99% of online daters do just that.
The reasons are well-documented, and range from an evolutionary attraction to fuller figures due to their child-bearing potential, to a simpler interpretation that we are naturally drawn to the aesthetic of curves, hence their pervasiveness in many aspects of design.
History has shown us that time and time again, the hourglass figure is the most sought-after trait in a prospective sexual partner.
(If you're interested in casual hook-ups, please look elsewhere.) Curves Connect is for anyone who self-identifies as curvy, plus-size, or having a few extra pounds or curves, and people who don't judge a book by its cover.
The staging of human embryos, as distinct from seriation, depends on a morphological scheme devised by Streeter and completed by O’Rahilly, who proposed the term Carnegie stages.
To avoid misconceptions and errors, and to place new findings in perspective, it is necessary to summarize the essentials of the Carnegie system: (1) Twenty-three stages cover the embryonic period, i. the first 8 postfertilizational weeks of development.
The use of lichens in the dating of archaeological remains was initially proposed by Renaud (1939) in Spain.
Developed by Austrian Roland Beschel half a century ago, and first applied in the European Alps (Beschel 1950, 1957), this dating technique has been widely used in estimating the ages of recent geomorphic exposures, particularly glacial moraines (Worsley 1990).