If the first comes to mind, the causes of security, the short answer is yes, but not at all.

Most people get a lift several times a week, and an elevator can have many things: slow, very fast, boring, uncomfortable, but most have one thing in common: women. So let’s explain what you’ve asked yourself more than once, why the hell is a woman in this small cabin?
If the first comes to mind, the causes of security, the short answer is yes, but not at all. Indeed, since the first public elevator appeared in the New York store in 1857, a woman’s appearance has responded to a number of circumstances that make everyone feel pretty practical, even though he seems to have more work with aesthetics. 
Let’s start with the first reason why companies have led to the development of the crystal: security. Throughout history, elevator mirrors have played an important role in detecting theft and even predicting assaults. Although it is unclear, it is believed that Japan first introduced the woman for the sole purpose of access.
Platform elevators can make buildings accessible to wheelchair users, where the stairs follow. However, the size of the elevator can mean that wheelchair users have no space to rotate inside. Fix? If you put a woman in a wheelchair, you can safely jump back or get out of the elevator without having to turn around. In addition, it can prevent accidents and make life easier for anyone with physical disabilities who use the building.
The second cause: phobia. I don’t think it should be explained much. The properties of many lifts due to their small size can promote phobias. Small space, shortness of breath or inability to know what is happening in it contribute to this kind of fear in confined spaces.
Fix? Having a woman in an elevator helps to reduce this anxiety. Because mirrors offer a sense of more space, the feeling that we are in a less narrow and small place while helping us not to feel trapped. For many, women are a better alternative to transparent glass, through which you can see the floor below them, which brings with it a whole new set of problems, so that it is called dizziness.
And last, but not the last, the distraction factor. In an elevator, we can’t just get bored, and depending on the person you may feel uncomfortable. Women let time pass faster and you can sometimes quickly repair yourself if you’ve rushed out of the house (although over the course of two years I left this last function in the background with the arrival of phones).
By the way, the mirrors of the elevators (next to the phones) owe many, high personal photos. A few people have resisted by insulating the small cabin to immortalize this troll in one of the repeated Instagram shots and alternatives.
And in this note