A recent study found that nearly half of the people who have told their friends about the “wear clothes” rule, or more than a third of those who have had a friend buy them, are actually wearing clothes.
The research was conducted by two psychologists at the University of Michigan and the University at Buffalo, and it looked at the social attitudes of two groups of people: college students who told friends about a rule to wear certain types of clothing and those who did not.
It found that college students, even those who knew the rule was in the wrong, were more likely to buy clothes from people who had been told to wear clothes.
College students were more often than not telling their friends to wear pants and a shirt.
The same trend was found in the study of people who didn’t know the rule.
But it wasn’t the same for those who were told to buy clothing.
The people who were wearing clothing were actually more likely than those who weren’t to buy from people in the same shoes.
That may be because the clothing is more expensive, and because they know that they’ll probably be getting compliments on it, rather than knowing they’re buying clothes that could possibly be damaged.
There’s also the fact that, at least in the case of the college students in the research, wearing clothes was not the only thing that mattered.
For many people, it wasn- they might not have been buying the clothes in the first place.
That could also be the case with some people who don’t know that their friends will be wearing clothes they don’t like.
Some people might not be wearing the clothes because they didn’t want to offend anyone.
It could also just be because they’re feeling bad about wearing clothes that are less than optimal.
They might be embarrassed about wearing the clothing they don´t like.
You can read more about how to avoid buying clothing that you might not like, and how to use social media to stop friends from buying, here.