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All social animals release chemical signals into the environment to communicate their presence to other members of their species.
Known as "pheromones," these chemicals convey information about the animal's emotional and physical state as well as its genetic makeup and are meant to evoke a behavioral response that is often sexual in nature.
For example, researchers observing the mating behavior of pigs have discovered that spraying boar pheromones into a sty will cause fertile sows to assume a mating stance. Other studies demonstrate that female sheep and goats will go into heat faster when exposed to pheromones derived from the males of their species.
This instinctive sexual response is called a "releaser effect" and has been witnessed throughout the animal world.
But how about us so-called "civilized" humans? Are we also susceptible to the chemical foreplay that's so prevalent in nonhuman animals?
According to multiple studies conducted in recent years, yes – we're just as affected by pheromones as animals.
However, most of the time we don't even realize the influence these chemical messengers exert on us.
Over the past couple of decades, a series of groundbreaking studies have repeatedly demonstrated that humans produce pheromones too, and when we come into contact with these chemical signals we experience a very real and measurable response.
Pheromones have been found in human apocrine glands located in our armpits, genital areas, and navels. Tests have shown that these glands secrete a clear liquid that conveys chemical information about the individuals identity, reproductive state, and even the emotions of the sweat donors.
When humans encounter these pheromones we sense them using our olfactory system, which is also responsible for our sense of smell.
The olfactory system can be seen as an extension of our limbic system, the ancient part of our mammalian brain that deals with emotions and instinctual behaviors such as fear, aggression, or mating behavior.
The olfactory system is the only sensory system that bypasses the rational, thinking parts of the brain (such as the thalamus, which regulates consciousness) and connects directly with the brain's behavioral centers.
What kind of information do we unconsciously receive from these chemical messengers? A test using sweaty t-shirts shows that humans can distinguish their own odor as well as that of their close relatives.
Another study shows that women are more attracted to the smell of men who don't share similar genetic sequences, suggesting that pheromones encourage us to be more attracted to people who aren't our close relatives and demonstrate immunity for diseases we haven't been exposed to, ensuring healthier children.
And yet another test using human sweat demonstrated that people could tell whether the sweat donors were feeling sad, neutral, or sexually aroused.
Studies have shown that women are able to smell musk-like extracts from human sweat at concentrations 1000 times lower than men.
Scientists theorize that women developed such a keen sense of smell because historically there has always been more at stake for women when choosing a sexual mate.
So not only are women able to detect these pheromones in miniscule amounts, they are also measurably affected by them. In fact, research shows that women who are exposed to certain chemical compounds from male sweat become more relaxed, their mood improves, and they experience an increased rate of sexual arousal.
Scientists have known for decades that humans emit and subconsciously respond to pheromones. However, the mechanism that enables us to detect and decipher these chemical signals is still not completely understood. But even though scientists still aren't quite certain how it works, there is no denying that humans are measurably affected by these chemical messengers. Over the past 10 years, many separate studies undertaken by different researchers have demonstrated that humans, especially women, experience emotional and physiological changes when exposed to pheromones.
And James Vaughan Kohl, a medical researcher for 25 years and Director of Product Development for the FDA-registered, cGMP-compliant manufacturing facility where Nexus Pheromones™ is blended and bottled, has long been at the forefront of this research.
Kohl first presented his work on pheromones to the scientific community in 1992. Since then he has been recognized as one of the top scientific minds in his field.
In 2001, he won an award for "Human Pheromones: Integrating Neuroendocrinology and Ethology," a study he coauthored with distinguished researchers from Vienna, and in 2007, he wrote the award-winning article and book chapter, "The Mind's Eyes: Human Pheromones, Neuroscience, and Male Sexual Preferences."
In addition to Kohl's extensive research, the following scientific studies are just a few that have contributed to our understanding of the effect that certain pheromones can have on women:
As you can see, there's no lack of evidence proving that male pheromones trigger a sexual response in women.
No matter how advanced our intellect or civilized our society has become, there is still a primal, non-rational part of the human brain that responds to the chemical signals we emit to other members of our species.
And that's why Nexus Pheromones™ can give you a distinct advantage with women.
All with the aim of arousing an instinctive sexual response in women!