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An average person will feel most confident four days per week, and skin tone plays a big role in this, according to a recent study. 

A change of looks can boost confidence. 

In a poll of 2,000 individuals, it was discovered that fresh changes to one’s looks, such as a haircut or facial (52 percent), wearing one’s best clothes (48 percent), or receiving compliments (46 percent), offer people that extra confidence boost.

According to the data, 8%  of respondents say they would still not feel like themselves without their scars and flaws, demonstrating that people are mostly beyond being embarrassed by them. However, many people used to feel uneasy about blemishes like pimples (30%), stretchmarks (29%), and surgical scars (28%) for a very long period. 

More characters with obvious flaws on TV  is something that three out of five Americans say they’d want to see (63%), and 60% believe this would make them feel more portrayed.

OnePoll’s survey, which was conducted in May in recognition of Mental Health Awareness Month on behalf of the scar treatment company Mederma, revealed that 65% of respondents used to go to extraordinary lengths to cover up their flaws or wear clothes that cover them, 54% feel that doing so makes them less true to themselves.

Wearing flaws with perfection

Today, most people (851) with physically obvious scars claim it gives them a sense of authority (68%) and uniqueness (80% ). The findings also show that 86% of people are even at ease telling the tale of how they acquired their scar, and a similar amount of people think they would tell others about it if it made them feel confident about their own scar, too (88% ).

The development of this confidence might well have waited a significant period, though. Over 50%  of Americans frequently experience poor confidence (56% ). This might be the result of the 59% of people who worry that other people will find flaws in them. A similar proportion claim that their mental health has been negatively impacted by worry about how their flaws appear to others (56%).