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The Truth About Human Pheromone Colognes

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Snakes, rats and silk moths all have pheromones, but do humans have pheromones? Well, pheromones exist 100 percent. They were actually discovered in the late nineteen hundreds. Do humans secrete them and if they do, can we detect them? Yes, there are a lot of studies going on between humans and pheromones, but not all pheromones are used to attract a mate. For example, there are snakes out there that use pheromones to help find their prey. Learn more at http://astrobiosociety.org

Pheromones in Humans


In humans. Scientists are still trying to figure out if we have pheromones or not. There are some studies where they're trying to figure out what causes babies to be able to identify their mother's breasts from across the room. But the thing is just because a baby can identify his mother's breasts from across doesn't necessarily mean it's a pheromone. We can be attracted to certain smells such as a widely known 1994 teacher experiment where they had people exercise. And then they would smell the clothing of other people and rank the clothing that they smell from the least to most attractive.

Come to find out the higher the immune system a male had, the higher that they ranked. But there is a problem with these experiments in that is that they're just way too small or they just cannot be replicated. But then there's the bore which has saliva with a pheromone called androsterone that gets the female pigs who assume the mating position. It turns out those pheromone molecules can be found in human sweat according to http://sundowndivers.org.

How is that for dating advice? Absolutely amazing. This brings me to my next question.

How Can we Detect Pheromones and Do they Work?


Snakes, lizards, and rodents all have an extra organ in their nose to help them identify these pheromones. It’s called the VNO. Unfortunately, humans probably don't have them and if they do, it's just left over from the evolution, like many things on your body. But even if we had pheromones, it's probably more subtle than direct.

If we're attracted to someone because of the smell, it's more about the context than the actual molecule maker. If it was pheromones, then that would be completely different. It wouldn't be about the context at all just because it would be all about the molecule makeup. I don't know about you, but if someone goes around clubbing, baby seals and I'm not going to be attracted to them no matter how well they smell. Learn more at http://pheromones-work.weebly.com

Another note, I guess it seems that all those ads on Google are just all marketing flux and snake oil salespeople selling pheromones. Science doesn't exactly go around proving things, it just proves that things exist. Does that make sense? So if someone makes the claims, hey, this is true, then they have to back it up with the claim and that's what I'm doing.

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