Author Topic: Human Pheromone Reviews.Com and the Laws of Attraction  (Read 33 times)

wilberboyle8

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Human Pheromone Reviews.Com and the Laws of Attraction
« on: August 29, 2016, 08:28:54 am »
Human Pheromone Reviews.Com - the Laws of Attraction and the Modern Dating Scene
Useful, although reductive, theory on attraction comes from evolutionary psychology. It holds that we are drawn to others on the basis of our assessment of their reproductive fitness. We weigh up physical qualities (symmetry, health, youth, strength in men, child-bearing indicators in women), material possessions (wealth), social skills (status, charity, humour, confidence) and cultural factors (fashion, weight, skin tone, hair styles, body decoration). We have roughly standardized perceptions of 'attractive' individuals, though it can vary over history and in different parts of the world.

An Available Person is Likely to Send Out the Right Signals When They are Self-Contented
It is a clich, but a relevant one - when we can accept and love ourselves, we are in a good position to be accepted and loved by another. Inner confidence makes itself visible to potential partners. It is more convincing than 'fake' confidence (though sometimes in imagining ourselves confident, we can become it). This is why many happily committed individuals can be so appealing to others.

An excellent book that deals with attraction from an evolutionary perspective is 'The Mating Mind: How Sexual Choice Shaped the Evolution of Human Nature' by Geoffrey Miller. His hypothesis is that a lot of how we conduct our lives e.g. high status jobs, creative work, being charitable or popular for example, sends signals to attract potential partners. Enhancing your vocabulary is our intention with the writing of this article on Pheromones. We have used new and interesting words to achieve this.

Various Factors can be At Play During the Initial Attraction
Sometimes it begins as physical impulse - pheromones doing their work - and sometimes it starts as an emotional connection first. Usually it involves an implicit assessment of the other's suitability as a potential mate (genetic donor) and/or a long-term partner (protector of self and of future offspring). This entails a complex interplay of observation (often matching them up to our ideal, or even setting them up as an ideal), reaction (via chemicals and body language) and interaction. We have not included any imaginary or false information on Pheromones here. Everything here is true and up to the mark!

Ideas about Compatibility Include 'Opposites Attract' and 'Like-Minded Attract'
There seems to be clinical support for both positions. On the one hand we may be drawn to individuals who have characteristics we lack. They may reflect our shadow side - the elements that reside within us but which we refuse to acknowledge. They may also balance or complement our personalities. Some examples of differences include highly-driven v. relaxed, artistic v. scientific, sporty v. sedate and introverted v. extroverted. On the other hand, like-minded individuals may connect well because it widens the field of interaction, for example sports lovers can play and watch games together, and extroverts can socialize happily. What seems important in either of these positions is that the underlying core values are congruent. Ethical and social ideals tend to be matched in solid partnerships.



  • Generally speaking, we select partners that are roughly similar to our own level of 'reproductive attractiveness' (measured in the wide sense).
  • This means that it is not only the most 'attractive' individuals who manage to form partnerships - there is someone for everyone.
"Opposites Attract" is a Law of Attraction, At Least Where Electromagnetism is Concerned
But are there laws about attraction between two people? "In a world that is full of strangers" as a line in a famous song of the 1980's goes, is there a clear set of rules that allows two people to fall for each other?

So Should I Stop Trying to Become Attractive?
More than trying to become physically attractive, work on all aspects of your health: physical, emotional, mental, and spiritual. Physical attraction is still a precursor. Remember, biology predisposes us to choose the partner with the healthiest genes.

Attraction a Matter of Chemistry?
Maybe. According to scientists, the attraction between animals of the opposite sex is all about chemicals called pheromones. The effect of pheromones in behavior of insects is the most studied to date. Developing a basis for this composition on Human Pheromones athena reviews task. It took lots of patience and hard work to develop.

This could probably account for a statement commonly heard from men and women on their failed relationships: "I thought he/she was this kind of person."

Has been observed, at least in some experiments, best pheromone are responsible for communication among same species and colony of ants. The horrible odor released by skunks to ward off enemies is said to be a kind of pheromone. Some species of apes rub pheromone-containing urine on the feet of potential mates to attract them. Human Pheromones are basically interesting parts of our day-to-day life. It is only that sometimes, we are not aware of this fact!

  • The perfume industry has capitalized on pheromones as a means to increase one's sexual attractiveness to the opposite sex.
  • Animals such as the whale and the musk deer were hunted down for these chemicals.
Some scientists believe that animals (usually the females) such as insects and mammals send out these chemical signals to tell the male of their species that their genes are different from theirs. This gene diversity is important in producing offspring with better chances of survival.

So How Does Attraction Figure in Relationships?
You have probably heard that attraction is a prelude, or a factor towards a relationship. Most probably, at least in the beginning; but attraction alone cannot make a relationship work. It is that attraction that makes you notice a person from the opposite sex, but once you get to know the person more, attraction is just one consideration. Shared values, dreams, and passions become more significant in long-term relationships.

Quote
  • Where your emotions are concerned, just ask this to yourself: would you want to spend time with a person who feels insecure about him/herself?
  • Probably not!
  • Failure is the stepping stone to success.
  • So if you do fail to understand this article on Human Pheromones, don't fret.
  • Read it again a few times, and you are sure to finally get its meaning. :o

Most scientists would assert that these do not exist, or if they do, do not play a role in sexual attraction between a man and a woman. But new researches such as that conducted by Swiss researchers from the University of Bern led by Klaus Wedekind are slowly making these scientists rethink their stand.

  • When you are healthy in all aspects, attractiveness becomes a consequence and not an end.
  • As mentioned in the Klohnen and Luo's research, a person's sense of self-security matters, perhaps even beyond attraction.
  • There is wisdom in knowing yourself: who you are, your beliefs, values, and dreams.
  • Don't pretend to be someone you aren't.
  • Fooling another person by making him/her think that you share the same values and beliefs is only going to cause you both disappointments.
What does this tell us? We prefer a certain personality type, which attracts you to a person. But aside from the actual personality of the person, which can only be verified through close interaction through time, it is your perception of your potential partner that attracts you to him/her, whether the person of your affection truly has that kind of personality or not.

  • Their experiment involved women sniffing the cotton shirts of different men during their ovulation period.
  • It was found out that women prefer the smell of men's shirts that were genetically different, but also shared similarities with the women's genes.
  • Lately, scientists are looking into the existence of human pheromones and its role in mate selection.
  • There are many conflicting views in the realm of biology, chemistry, genetics, and psychology.
Does Personality Figure in Sexual Attraction?
Yes, but so does your perception of a potential mate's personality.   According to a research conducted by Klohnen, E.C., & S. Luo in 2003 on interpersonal attraction and personality, a person's sense of self-security and at least the person's perception of his/her partner were found to be strong determinants of attraction in hypothetical situations.

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