‘Facial Abuse’ in VR is not so scary, researchers warn

Facial abuse can be scary.

Researchers have been working to find out if there are any similarities between facial fillers and other forms of psychological trauma.

The first results came in from a study in New Zealand, where participants were asked to use a facial prosthesis and to write down their experiences in the form of a diary.

The study found facial fillings, such as eyelid creams and gel eyelid patches, to be far more likely to cause psychological distress than facial hair.

The researchers say facial fill to hair is a form of trauma, not a psychological one, and they suggest that facial hair to facial gel is more likely psychologically damaging than facial gel to eyelid.

This is because the gel eyelids tend to be made of silicone, and the eyelids are not covered with the gel, which means the gel can cause skin irritation, according to a news release from the University of Canterbury.

However, it’s not just facial hair that can cause psychological harm.

It’s also important to recognise that the effects of trauma are different for different people, and facial abuse is a psychological problem, not an emotional one, according a study published in the British Medical Journal.

A 2014 study in the journal Social Psychology of Health and Medicine, which used facial pain as a proxy for psychological trauma, found facial pain to be the most likely to result in psychological distress.

It found that women who were emotionally distressed about their appearance were more likely than those who were not to report experiencing facial pain.

The authors suggest that the fact that women report experiencing trauma can have an effect on their ability to feel empathy for others.

They also say the more trauma someone is in, the more likely they are to report it to their therapist. 

The authors of the new research say facial pain and other emotional trauma should not be treated as separate and distinct psychological problems.

However, they also say that research should consider whether people’s emotions can be manipulated by the makeup of their facial features, and whether this can lead to an over-prescription of cosmetic products and a reduction in the use of safe products.

They say the next step is to find ways to help people recognise their facial trauma, and then develop treatments for it.

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