Thursday, May 24, 2007

Pheremone Cologne to attract girls

Since 1703, scientists have known about an organ in the nasal cavity known as the vomeronasal organ or VNO. They assumed it was an evolutionary relic - an organ that humans no longer used. However, in the last 25 years, scientists have discovered that the VNO is the receptor for pheromones. The VNO gives us a sort of "sixth sense", we can't see, smell, hear, or feel pheromones. As a matter of fact, we cannot consciously perceive pheromones at all, though experiments prove that they can work.

Now it has been proven conclusively, humans produce and react to pheromones, so much so that studies have even shown that exposure to men's pheromones can affect a woman's ovulation cycle, meaning, her readiness and interest in having intercourse. For example, it has been discovered that when the underarm sweat of women in different menstrual phases is placed under the noses of female subjects, the length of these subjects' own cycles is significantly altered. Underarm sweat has been shown to have a pheromone component - dehydroepiandrosterone. This explains why females living in close quarters, such as college dormitories, often have synchronized cycles.

Men and women exposed to pheromones claimed that they felt self-confident, attractive, and romantic. In tests of pheromone effectiveness, it has been found that 74% of subjects testing a pheromone product experienced an "increase in hugging, kissing, and sexual intercourse." Also interesting, foods that have been known for centuries to have aphrodisiac qualities, such as truffles and oysters, have recently been found to chemically correspond to human pheromones. Still not convinced?
A recent study conducted at The University of Chicago reports that the "Novel human pheromone formulation (Di-Dehydroepiandrosterone) increases sexual attractiveness."
The study shows, "The plasma pheromone levels increased in the Di-Dehydroepiandrosterone group by 22.6%" Eighty-four men participated in this study testing the chemical.
Forty-three used Pherlure (Di-Dehydroepiandrosterone), and forty-one used a placebo fragrance.
The men were asked to document all sexual activities for the duration of the 12-week experiment.
Results indicated that Pherlure users "sexual intercourse activity levels increased by 62.4%" while the forty-one placebo controls increased by only 2.8%, respectively.
Based on these results, the researchers concluded that, "Pherlure caused a statistically significant and distinct increase in those romantic behaviors in which a woman plays a major role. Thus, Di-Dehydroepiandrosterone does affect the sexual attractiveness of men to women."

ABC News conducted an experiment of their own to see if pheromones really do work. They took a set of identical twins and applied a pheromone oil to one twin and plain, old witch hazel to the other one. They took the twins to a bar and had them switch places throughout the night so no one would realize they were 2 different people. The results were amazing! 30 men approached the twin wearing the pheromones while only 11 men approached the sister wearing witch hazel. The use of pheromones appears to have tripled the success rate!

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