New study: The $10,000 eyebrow-growth routine is a ‘good deal’

With their hair growing to their faces and noses in an hour, eyebrows look like they’re on fire.

And now a new study shows it’s a good deal.

The research was conducted by scientists at the University of California, Los Angeles, who conducted the study after discovering that men and women who had high eyebrows in the past decade had more hair growth in their cheeks and forehead.

The results were published in the journal Frontiers in Psychology.

“We found that, when it comes to the brows, we tend to look younger,” said lead author Andrew Tressell, a research assistant professor in the UCLA Department of Psychology.

“But the amount of hair growth was similar in the older men and the younger women.

It’s a natural phenomenon, it’s natural to see hair growth.”

Tressell said the eyebrow growth trend has long been recognized as a “cool factor” for women, but that it hasn’t been as studied in men.

The eyebrow growth phenomenon, which is most common in Western cultures, has also been seen in South America and the Middle East.

But while the eyebrows are a visual cue of beauty, it can be difficult to separate facial hair from hair.

According to the study, a male participant with a fair complexion was given an eyebrow-growing routine to grow a total of 10 percent of his eyebrows.

The brow-growing program reduced the average amount of facial hair by about one quarter of an inch.

For a woman, the amount shrank by only two percent.

The study also found that the most common facial hair type was a small, straight cut.

The participants with the most facial hair also had the most eyebrow growth.

Tressel said that while facial hair tends to grow at the edges of the face, eyebrows tend to grow outward and away from the face.

He also said that people tend to have eyebrows that are naturally curved, with the sides and edges of their faces.

“I think it’s more of a cultural thing,” Tressel added.

“People tend to think they have a natural shape for their face, and that’s just not true.

But there’s also this biological component that we all know is important.

And facial hair is not an indicator of health.”

The study was funded by the National Institute of Health.