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Why Pheromones Important for Attraction

Many people think that pheromone perfumes are just a made up solution to drive sales and have no real power. In 2005, a study was done to debunk skeptics. Gay men were given anonymous samples of sweat preferred the scent of gay men, and heterosexual men fancied the scent of women. One’s nose can also help identify a genetically compatible mate. Researchers asked women to rate the odors of T-shirts worn by different men. Women preferred men whose DNA was different enough from their own that it would increase the likelihood of producing a child with a robust immune system (Everts, 2012).

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Why Pheromones Important for Attraction

Right now you are attracted to someone by their smell and you may not even know it. Pheromones are odorless but every male and female let’s out a special scent that attracts the opposite sex. Scientist say that pheromones are more than 70% why couples get together. However, what many reports do not mention is that physical and mental attraction sparks the the flame of passion and pheromones do the rest. They also don’t say that pheromones can cause you NOT to be attracted to someone as well. If you don’t like a guy even though he is physically attractive it might be due to his scent. Studies reveal smells that draw you closer to men are based on testosterone which indicates his ability to produce and overall health. It’s all about a natural selection that your mind has little to do with.

Final Thoughts

Pheromones are real and do effect the way you chose your mate. This means that you cannot always rely on attraction by itself. You must analyze if a guy is ready for dating, relationship or marriage based on his words and action. Pheromones don’t help with choosing a guy that is financially stable or is educated, those things you have to sort out yourself. However, once you have those things checked off you can start using pheromones that will help you reel him in.

Author: Jessica Brown

Reference
Everts, S. (2012) The truth about pheromones. Smithsonian. Retrieved on June 29, 2015 from: http://www.smithsonianmag.com/science-nature/the-truth-about-pheromones-100363955/?no-ist

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