― Advertisement ―

HomeRelationshipWhat Arouses Jealousy In 77% Of Women?

What Arouses Jealousy In 77% Of Women?

What Arouses Jealousy In 77% Of Women? Women have had a reputation for being envious and cattish for as long as we can remember.
It’s the reason why studios approve films like Bride Wars.
Because of this, more than five years after Brad and Jen announced their breakup, the Team Aniston vs. Team Jolie controversy is still going strong.
To find out what made 2,000 women envious, Woman’s Day and AOL Living conducted a “jealousy study,” which was released today.
Here is what we discovered.

Men are less envious than women.

Men claimed to feel envious only 27% of the time, compared to 73% of women.
Men don’t feel envious of their female counterparts whether they succeed financially, physically, or romantically.
We’re lovely If we sang his praises to our lovers when we got home, they would undoubtedly feel envious of our super-funny, cute male coworker.
Perhaps because envy is seen as a feminine quality, women are more open to admitting their feelings of envy than males are.
Are you jealous?
Possibly Positive

Women who are single envy their married companions.

While 37% of single women claimed to prefer being single, 63% of them admitted to feeling envious of their married acquaintances.
All right.
While being single has its advantages, browsing Match.com while perusing our friends’ Facebook engagement photos can grow old.
But who says you can’t enjoy being alone and harbor a small amount of jealousy for successful couples?

Wives have a lack of trust in their spouses.

At first, fewer than half of the Women in the study claimed to have trouble trusting people, although inquiries into individual jealousy incidents revealed differently.
53 percent of women have been caught looking through their partner’s phone and email records covertly.
A stunning 77% of married women say they would feel envious if their spouse had a close, platonic female friend. The same number of women flirt in front of their husbands to make them jealous.
Surprisingly, just 13% of women claimed that their husbands would become envious if they spoke to another man.
The 53% of married women who flirt with other men might want to reconsider their approach.

What can we infer from this survey, then?
Females are envious.
It’s common and, even if it’s not always supported, frequently serves as a signal that we care.
Knowing how to handle it is what matters in the end.