Robert Coombs of UCLA reviewed more than 130 empirical studies published in this century on how marriage impacts well-being.He found that these studies indicate "an intimate link between marital status and personal well-being." Coombs, in his review, found that 70 percent of chronic problem drinkers were either divorced or separated, and only 15 percent were married.Free Singles Chat Rooms Have fun for hours in our singles free chat rooms.You never know what or who you will find in our site.This is especially true in the area of adult health and well-being. Wilson, explains: "Married people are happier than unmarried ones of the same age, not only in the United States, but in at least seventeen other countries where similar inquiries have been made.
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Single men are more than three times as likely to die of cirrhosis of the liver.
Research conducted at Erasmus University in Rotterdam reports that "married people have the lowest morbidity [illness] rates, while the divorced show the highest." Professor Linda Waite of the University of Chicago finds that the "relationship between marriage and death rates has now reached the status of a truism, having been observed across numerous societies and among various social and demographic groups." In Waites' 1995 presidential address to the Population Association of America, she explained that the health benefits of marriage are so strong that a married man with heart disease can be expected to live, on average, 1400 days longer (nearly four years! This longer life expectancy is even greater for a married man who has cancer or is 20 pounds overweight compared to his healthy, but unmarried, counterpart. Additional research from Yale University indicates that a married man who smokes more than a pack a day can be expected to live as long as a divorced man who does not smoke.