Hewitt's cleavage keeps Matthew Perry distracted
London: Jennifer Love Hewitt managed to make former 'Friends' star Matthew Perry blush by the sight of her cleavage as she appeared on The Ellen Show.
Appearing on the chat show, the actress seemed to have kept in character of her The Client List role by the looks of her revealing wardrobe choice, the Mirror reported. The 34-year-old displayed her cleavage in a black low-cut dress, as she took her seat opposite Ellen DeGeneres and Perry.
The distracted Perry, who played the role of Chandler Bing in the sitcom, later told the women: "Whenever this happens, I always overcompensate. I always look five feet above the head."
Monroe 'most curvy celebrity of all time'
London: Marilyn Monroe has been named the most 'attractive curvy' celebrity of all time.
The screen siren, who beat modern models like Kelly Brook, Christina Hendricks and Kim Kardashian, topped a poll more than 50 years after her death, with four out of 10 voting for her, the Daily Star reported.
The Hollywood star was joined in the top five by actresses Raquel Welch, Sophia Loren and Jayne Mansfield.
Men oozing with testosterone is what women want
Washington: Women at their peak fertility find the smell of men with higher testosterone levels more appealing, according to a new study. In the new study, researchers tested how women's sexual scent preferences changed.
Women at the most fertile stage of their menstrual cycles preferred the smell of men with higher testosterone, rating these "manly" shirts as the most pleasant and sexiest, results showed. If the findings can be replicated, scientists could try to identify these odor molecules, and then figure out how they influence human scent preferences.
Gardening can help fight those extra pounds
London: People who participate in community gardening have a significantly lower body mass index, as well as lower odds of being overweight or obese, than their non-gardening neighbours, a new study has found.
"It has been shown previously that community gardens can provide a variety of social and nutritional benefits to neighborhoods. But until now, we did not have data to show a measurable health benefit for those who use the gardens," Cathleen Zick, lead author of the study and professor at the University of Utah said.