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Human Pheromones

PheromonesPheromones are not specific to human beings. Numerous species of vertebrates, insects and even many plant species excrete these chemicals for various advantageous purposes. The word pheromone is loosely translated from Greek to mean “bearer of motivation or impulse.” That definition is an apt description of what pheromones do.

A pheromone is a chemical that is emitted by excretion or secretion from one individual, for the purpose of being received by another individual of the same species; plants, animals and other organisms. The pheromone then triggers certain behaviors in the receptor individual. The behavior caused by the pheromones can be social, sexual or may act in other ways. In virtually all instances, the effects of pheromones are reactive; that is, the pheromone causes an involuntary response. In humans, the best descriptive term for that response is subconscious.

Scientific studies clearly demonstrate that pheromones indicate the sexual availability of females for mating and that sex pheromones can attract a mate from surprising distances. In humans, the subconscious effect is believed to act in a similar fashion; to cause females to choose a particular male partner for mating. Studies also show that areas of the brain that control sexual behavior in human females are stimulated by exposure to some male pheromones that are impossible to detect. The obvious indication is that the women are influenced by something of which they are unaware. That is also known as subconscious stimulation.

Although chemical signals like a pheromone are not detectable as odors, areas of the human female brain that are related to smell are activated by them. The effect of these chemicals is also noted in areas of the brain that are associated with pleasurable sensations, such as serenity and positive mood impulses. There is a marked difference in brain activity in those same areas between women who are exposed to pheromones and those who are not. It is reasonable to infer, based on these findings, that individuals who receive the pheromone signals subconsciously feel comfortable around the emitter of the signals. This causes a desire on the part of the receptor, to be near the emitter. Such responses may play a role in how we choose friends as well as sexual partners.

It is clear that pheromones are a more important part of human relationships, both sexual and social, than was once believed.

For more information on how the use of human pheromones can change your life please call 1-877-PHERO-77 (743-7677).

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