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Feromonen bewijs

Feromonen bewijs

Posted by Feromonenkopen.nl on Under Feromonen bewijs

Ik krijg wekelijks mails van mensen die vragen of er meer bewijzen zijn dat feromonen en Nexus Pheromones werken. En die zijn er zeker mensen!! In de periode dat ik het hele internet aan het afstruinen was naar de ideale feromonen heb ik veel artikelen van wetenschappenlijkenstudies en nieuwsitems. Hieronder vind je een aantal van die bewijsstukken die mij overtuigd hebben de eerste keer. Alle artikelen zijn in het Engels omdat de eerste studies in Amerika gedaan zijn.


In both sexes, facial attractiveness (as judged from photos) appears to predict body scent attractiveness to the opposite sex. Women’s preference for the scent associated with men’s facial attractiveness is greatest when their fertility is highest across the menstrual cycle. The results overall suggest that women have an evolved preference for sires with good genes.

- Randy Thornhilla , Steven W Gangestadb


Recent work has demonstrated that exposure to nonodorous testosterone and estrogen derivatives can activate specific human brain regions and induce sexual effects. These effects seem to be sex-specific: Testosterone derivatives affect women, and estrogen derivatives affect men.

- The scent of a woman – November 2008


Here, we use functional magnetic resonance imaging to show that the right orbitofrontal cortex, right fusiform cortex, and right hypothalamus respond to airborne natural human sexual sweat, indicating that this particular chemosensory compound is encoded holistically in the brain. Our findings provide neural evidence that socioemotional meanings, including the sexual ones, are conveyed in the human sweat.

- Journal of Neuroscience, 2008


We found that merely smelling androstadienone maintained significantly higher levels of the hormone cortisol in women. These results suggest that, like rodents, humans can influence the hormonal balance of conspecifics through chemosignals. Critically, this study identified a single component of sweat, androstadienone, as capable of exerting such influence.

- Journal of Neuroscience, February 2007


A 1998 study from the Athena Institute for Women’s Wellness Research in Chester Springs, Pa., documented the sexual activity of 38 young to middle-aged heterosexual men while using pheromones. Users of pheromones, but not of an inactive control substance, had increased frequency of informal dates, affectionate gestures, sleeping next to a romantic partner, foreplay, and sexual intercourse.

- Laurie Barclay, MD WebMD Health News


Women can smell a man’s intentions When a guy is aroused, his sweat activates the female brain, study reveals.

- Melinda Wenner


Just a few whiffs of a chemical found in male sweat is enough to raise levels of cortisol, a hormone commonly associated with alertness or stress, in heterosexual women, according to a new study by University of California, Berkeley, scientists. The study, reported this week in The Journal of Neuroscience, provides the first direct evidence that humans, like rats, moths and butterflies, secrete a scent that affects the physiology of the opposite sex… …He found that the chemical androstadienone – a compound found in male sweat and an additive in perfumes and colognes – changed mood, sexual arousal, physiological arousal and brain activation in women.

- Robert Sanders


A gene that could explain how humans pick up powerful chemical signals called pheromones may have been pinpointed for the first time. The discovery promises to give scientists a new understanding of our basic instincts. Pheromones are known to trigger physical responses including sexual arousal and defensive behaviour in many species of insects, fish and animals. There has long been speculation that humans may also use these chemicals to communicate instinctive urges. Women living together often synchronise their menstrual cycles because they secrete an odourless chemical in underarm sweat. But until now scientists have not been able to explain how and where in the body the chemicals are picked up and their messages passed to the brain. Many animals, including mice, rabbits and pigs, have a special organ called the vomeronasal organ (VNO). This relays chemical signals directly to the most primitive centres of the brain, stimulating instinctive reactions. In human embryos these organs exist but they appear to perform no function after birth. Now, scientists at Rockefeller University in New York and Yale University in Connecticut believe they have found a gene which may create pheromone receptors. A receptor is an area on a cell that binds to specific molecules. Called V1RL1, the gene resembles no other type of mammalian gene and bears a strong similarity to those thought to create pheromone receptors in rats and mice. “People have taken an anatomical approach to the issue in the past. This is the first attempt to look at the molecular biology,” said Dr Peter Mombaerts from Rockefeller University in the journal Nature Genetics.

- BBC News: August 29, 2000


Though any number of animals and insects use pheromones to communicate with each other about important things such as food, territory and sex, the idea that humans might be similarly influenced has been controversial among scientists. But now, researchers at the University of Chicago say they have the first proof that humans produce and react to pheromones. … One enduring mystery of pheromones is that if they are undetectable by the human sense of smell, how can humans be influenced by them? The answer, some researchers believe, is that pheromones are detected by the same nerve cells in the nose used to detect odor or perhaps by another structure in the nose called the vomeronasal organ.

- CNN News: Maart 11, 1998


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