Carving on the hot pink board, the colour stands out and looks great.
Here are some facts on the colour pink
- Brighter pinks are youthful, fun, and exciting, while vibrant pinks have the same high energy as red; they are sensual and passionate without being too aggressive.
- Pink is the color of happiness and is sometimes seen as lighthearted.
- Bright pinks, like the color red, stimulate energy and can increase the blood pressure, respiration, heartbeat, and pulse rate. They also encourage action and confidence.
- Pink has been used in prison holding cells to effectively reduce erratic behavior.
- The pink ribbon is an internationally recognized symbol of hope and awareness in the fight against breast cancer.
- In Japan, the color pink has a masculine association.
- The Chinese had not recognized the color pink until they had contact with Western culture and the Chinese word for pink translates as “foreign color.”
- Pink encourages friendliness while discouraging aggression and ill-will.
- Since the color pink is said to have a tranquilizing effect, sport’s teams sometimes use pink to paint the locker room used by opposing teams.
- Some studies of the color pink suggest that male weightlifters seem to lose strength in pink rooms, while women weightlifters tend to become stronger around the color.
- Pastries taste better when they come out of pink boxes or served on pink plates (it only works with sweets). Pink makes us crave sugar.
- Tickled pink: to be happy
- A pink elephant: term to describe hallucinations during intoxication
- For women who are often overworked and overburdened, an attraction to pink may speak of a desire for the more carefree days of childhood.