What do you want to be when you grow up? If you’re anything like me, then the answer is “alive.” After all, it’s not what we have in life that matters; it’s how long we live. And there are many ways to increase your longevity and quality of life—eating well, exercising regularly, getting enough sleep. But did you know that changing your name can also help keep death at bay? A recent study showed that people with snow names are more likely to live longer than those without them.
In the study, researchers wanted to know whether a person’s name could affect their chances of living longer. They examined data from people born in North America and Europe between 1910 and 200; they found that those with snow names increased their longevity by five years on average—and as much as eight years if they were men. But you don’t have to be an Inuit hunter or a Norwegian prince for the benefits of this discovery: You can get them too! Just change your first name to one like Snowly or Wintery (or maybe just shorten it to “Snow”). And voila! This article has been brought to you by S-K Industries Inc., makers of all things winter related since 1976.
The content should be written in a conversational style. A study found that people with snow names live longer, so if you want to increase your longevity by five years you should just change your first name to one like Snowly or Wintery (or maybe shorten it). This article has been brought to you by S-K Industries Inc., makers of all things winter related since 1976. There are many ways for celebrating the season and staying healthy! Here’s 12 ideas: Eat more leafy greens Know when to bundle up during cold weather workouts Learn how living in snowy climates can make humans healthier And these benefits don’t only apply to Inuit hunters, Norwegians princes and other folks who live their lives surrounded