5x women and kids in one article The latest in the ongoing battle over whether women’s clothes are good for women’s health, well-being and overall well-to-doness is the issue of “what is in your budget?”
This month, in an effort to give consumers some clarity about how much they’re spending, Consumer Reports released a survey asking respondents to rank their priorities for their wardrobe.
Here’s how the research company came to its conclusion: In response to a survey of consumers, we looked at the number of times women spend on clothing and accessories compared to the total amount spent on goods and services, including clothing and home furnishings, personal care items, health care, and transportation.
What we found was that while the average American household spends approximately 30% of their budget on clothing, men spend an average of 27% of the budget on items like footwear, footwear, and accessories.
Women spend an even larger share, averaging 35%.
However, while women spend significantly more on footwear than men, they spend less on clothing items, clothing accessories, and personal care products.
The bottom line: the average woman spends about 35% of her budget on fashion, clothing, and home goods, while the typical man spends about 27%.
In other words, while we spend an equal amount on clothes and home supplies, men have a much larger share of the spending.
To be clear, the Consumer Reports research was only able to assess how much women spend, not whether women are spending more or less than men on these things.
But the takeaway here is that the average person spends about 25% of his or her budget for clothing and apparel.
It’s not that men spend more than women on clothing or accessories, it’s that women spend less than they spend on everything else.
Women are spending less on things that they can afford to spend less of their money on, like home furnishments, personal grooming products, and food and drinks.
But they’re still spending a disproportionate share of their budgets on clothing accessories and clothing.
A few weeks ago, I spoke with Dr. Jennifer R. Wollheim, an associate professor of marketing and economics at the University of California, Irvine.
Wolheim is the author of “The Cost of Cheap Fashion: The Economics of Cheap Clothing” and has done research on the issue for a number of years.
She told me that while there is an overall economic problem with women’s spending, women’s fashion spending is actually lower than men’s spending.
Here are some of the conclusions from her research: In general, women spend a lot less than their male counterparts on clothing.
Men spend more on clothing than women, but not as much as women.
The median annual cost for men’s clothing was $7,200 in 2013, and the median annual value for women was $8,600.
Women’s clothing is not as good as men’s, and men’s are better quality than women’s.
While women have higher disposable income than men do, women still spend a smaller share of that income on clothing purchases.
In a sense, women are living in a double-standard.
Men are paid to buy things and women are paid for things, but women are not paid for the things they buy.
While the majority of men wear skirts, they don’t buy skirts.
Women don’t wear shirts, so they don.
Women do not have to pay for makeup, but men do.
Women and men wear a variety of different styles of clothing.
While some women wear a strapless dress, some men wear shirts.
Women often wear dresses in their hair, while men tend to wear long hair.
Wolheim said that women are “the only group in the world who spend more money on clothing” than men.
So, what do you think?
Should women’s choices be based on how much money they have, or is it about the clothes themselves?