A man’s career depends on his willingness to sacrifice his life for others.
That’s the takeaway from a new study.
The research, conducted by researchers at the University of Pennsylvania and the University at Buffalo, says that people with high self-esteem are more likely to live long, healthy lives.
The researchers found that a man with a high self, or emotional, value is more likely than someone with low self, emotional, or value to live to the age of 70.
The study was published in the journal Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin.
They also found that men with high emotional values live longer than women with low emotional values.
The findings suggest that women may have a higher rate of longevity than men, but that men can be healthier than women, too.
“It’s the fact that they’re having so much longer lives that really is the important thing, not their gender,” said lead author Dr. Peter G. Miller.
“When you look at the men and women who are living, it’s a lot closer.”
Miller’s team examined the lives of 2,000 people.
The average age of the participants was 57.
They looked at how long each participant had lived, and whether or not they had any illnesses or disabilities.
They found that people who were very high in self-control and self-doubt were the most likely to be alive at age 70 or older.
They did not find differences in the longevity of people who are highly emotionally and psychologically stable and those who are not.
Miller said that although people have an expectation of living a long time, people can live shorter lives than people think.
He said this is because they are motivated to live in order to live longer, and they live in a way that is sustainable.
“What we’ve seen in this study is that people are more inclined to have a long life than people are inclined to think that they will,” Miller said.
“We think that is a good thing, because people are happier than they would be if they were not.”
Miller also found an association between higher self-worth and higher mortality.
The men who had high self esteem had a much higher death rate than men who were low self-respect.
“There’s a general belief that if you’re rich you can be healthy, and that’s not necessarily true,” Miller told ABC News.
“Our study shows that this is not true.
We found that those people who live longer were healthier than those who didn’t.
We also found a positive correlation between high self values and longevity.”
Miller added that while men may be more likely, they’re not necessarily the only ones to benefit from high self value.
“If you’re not wealthy, if you have health problems, if your family has medical problems, it could mean that you have lower self-discipline,” Miller explained.
“That’s why it’s important for people to live as long as possible.
You can’t live forever.
You have to be able to live, for the most part, as long a life as possible.”
Miller said his findings are important because it shows that a person’s self-image can have a major impact on their longevity.
“The important thing to remember is that when you’re working on your self-confidence, it doesn’t matter if you are a man or a woman, you need to work on it,” Miller added.
“You need to learn to live your life as well as you can.
The best thing you can do is live as much as possible as long you can.”
Miller concluded by saying that, although his research is still in its early stages, the study does show that men who have high self worth are more healthy than men with low values.
“These findings should help us all be more cautious and thoughtful about how we use our resources and our time,” Miller concluded.
“In the future, we may look to other studies that compare men and other groups, like people of different ethnicities.”
ABC News’ Elizabeth DePorter contributed to this report.