An obsession with cousins has grown more common in recent years, even if the buying process is often a bit opaque.
For instance, one study found that about 60 per cent of people were interested in buying food that was shared with others.
But how much do cousins actually buy?
The answer is surprisingly simple.
A 2015 study from Cornell University and Harvard Business School found that when researchers looked at the amount of food bought by a particular person from one’s extended family, the more often that person bought it, the less likely it was that that person was in the household.
This was true even when researchers controlled for family income, education and health status.
It was also true when researchers measured the impact of cousin buying on household spending, and the likelihood that a family member would become sick.
This finding suggests that, in general, people tend to buy foods that their extended family has eaten before.
It’s a similar story with cousins.
In a 2016 study, researchers looked into how often a person from a family who was in a relationship had bought from cousins in the previous 12 months.
They found that those in a “close relationship” had a higher likelihood of buying from cousins compared to those in an “open relationship” or “semi-open relationship”.
This relationship may have something to do with the importance of the social connections between people in the family, and its ability to influence behaviour.
It may also be related to the importance that some people place on being close to their cousins, as this could be a factor in how they feel comfortable buying from a relative.
The research is the latest to reveal the importance and popularity of cousins in consumer culture, with the trend continuing to grow.
And it shows the extent to which this trend has become a part of our daily lives.
For one thing, cousins are often the only family that we know, whether we know it is through our extended family or not.
But cousins are also a social network.
They form bonds that go far beyond just sharing food.
And they form friendships that can last decades.
When a person in your extended family comes over, you can be sure that you’re in good company, because it’s important to remember that cousins are like family.
Read more: Why are many people so interested in eating from cousins?’
I think it’s probably because they think it gives them a sense of belonging, and also the opportunity to interact with family members and other people in their immediate social network,’ says Professor Michael Geddes, an expert on social media who is a professor at the Australian National University.
‘It’s also a way to meet like-minded people who are also sharing the same interests.
And a lot of it is related to being in a close relationship.’
The study by Cornell and Harvard suggests that in a world where we’re connected by the internet, it’s natural to think that we are part of that same community.
In reality, that’s a misconception.
While we may have a social circle of close friends and family, we’re much more likely to spend time on social networks that are online and connected to our friends.
We can get information from all over the world, which means that we can connect to a wider range of people, and that’s important for us as consumers.’
But that’s not all.
In our world, we also have a whole bunch of social media and other networks that we’re not really connected to.
We’re more likely than not to spend more time in social networks where we don’t know anyone, because that’s where we can have a more meaningful social interaction with people and it’s also where we might get the most out of the things that we buy.
And we may also have an interest in what others are doing.
And the fact that people spend so much time in those social networks makes it easy for them to engage in more casual activities.’
And those social media activities are a big part of the trend towards buying more cousins.
A study published in the Journal of Consumer Research in 2014 showed that those who ate more from cousins were also more likely be in a good relationship with their partners, which in turn could lead to more casual social activities.
For the study, people were asked to buy food for five days from a variety of family members.
Afterward, the researchers had the participants do one of two activities, both of which were associated with increased purchases: a shopping trip to a local store, or eating from a cousin’s supermarket.
The participants who ate the most from cousins bought more of the same food, and they were also less likely to have a close or a “seemingly close” relationship with that person.
The researchers believe that this suggests that social networks and the relationships between people are important to our everyday lives.
They suggest that we should think of food purchases from cousins as “an indirect form of investment”, because they don’t directly affect our relationships with other people.
And this is a finding that has broad implications for how we consume and purchase food.
It could mean that if we