Science says so!
At first glance you may not think there’s
much difference between a right and left
handed person (except for the way they sign,
they throw a ball, or write their John
Hanockc, perhaps) but research shows there
are actually many significant, scientific
differences betwee righties and lefties, each
of which has their own advantages.
So which makes for a better suitor? Righties,
of course! And here’s why.
1. They earn more.
Want to date a person who is doing well
financially? According to a study , the lefties
tend to earn 10–12 percent less annually than
people who are right-handed. This is partially
due to them working in environments where
physical labor is more required. So if higher
earnings are more important to you, find a
2. They have a better memory.
Would a person forgetting important dates or
information really bug you? Fear not with a
right-handed person! A study found that left-
handed people tend to lack in the memory
department in comparison to their right-
3. They’re less frightened.
If you want someone who will go downstairs
with a baseball bat if something goes bump in
the night, loving a rightie is another plus.
Research has found that more lefties showed
symptoms of PTSD after watching The Silence
of The Lambs compared to their right-handed
4. They’re level-headed.
Ideally, you would date someone is more chill
so you’re not arguing with someone often, but
research shows that lefties aren’t really good
at handling their anger due to both
hemispheres of their brain communicating
more often. So if you’re not into hot-headed
people, go right!
5. They drink less.
Are you the type who’d rather stay home and
eat junk food, than go out to bars and drink?
Then this is another factor to consider since
right-handed people drink less, according to
this study .
6. They’re less likely to have mental disordered.
Ideally, we’d all like to find someone who is
happy and healthy, but studies have found
that left-handed people are more susceptible
to mental illness , including schizophrenia,
depression, and bipolar disorder
by: Nicole Weaver