Wednesday, February 4, 2009

Frequently Asked Questions

q: What are pheromones?

a: Pheromones are chemicals that send out subconscious scent signals to the opposite sex that naturally trigger attraction, arousal and readiness for sex. Humans excrete pheromones in their underarm sweat.

Q. How are pheromones detected?

A. Pheromone signals are detected through an organ 3 inches inside the nose called the Vomeronasal Organ (VNO). Once detected, the VNO will trigger sexual arousal along with other physiological and psychological responses.

q: How long do they last?

a: Our pheromones last approximately 5 to 8 hours when applied on.

Sex Pheromones

In animals, sex pheromones indicate the availability of the female for breeding. Male animals may also emit pheromones that convey information about their species and genotype. Many insect species release sex pheromones to attract a mate, and many lepidopterans (moths and butterflies) can detect a potential mate from as far away as 10 kilometers (6.25 mi). Traps containing pheromones are used by farmers to detect and monitor insect population in orchards (apple, pear, peach, walnut...). At the microscopic level, a gamete pheromone may provide a trail leading the opposite sex's gametes towards it to accomplish fertilization. Pheromones are also used in the detection of oestrus in sows. Boar pheromones are sprayed into the sty, and those sows which exhibit sexual arousal are known to be currently available for breeding. Sea urchins release pheromones into the surrounding water, sending a chemical message that triggers other urchins in the colony to eject their sex cells simultaneously. Pheromones are powerful attractant molecules that some organisms may use to attract mates from a distance of two miles or more.

Scientific Studies Done

Few well-controlled scientific studies have ever been published suggesting the possibility of pheromones in humans. The best known case involves the reported synchronization of menstrual cycles among women based on unconscious odor cues (the McClintock effect, named after the primary investigator, Martha McClintock, of the University of Chicago). This study exposed a group of women to a whiff of perspiration from other women. It was found that it caused their menstrual cycles to speed up or slow down depending on the time in the month the sweat was collected; before, during, or after ovulation. Therefore, this study proposed that there are two types of pheromone involved: "One, produced prior to ovulation, shortens the ovarian cycle; and the second, produced just at ovulation, lengthens the cycle". However recent studies and reviews of the McClintock methodology have called into question the validity of her results.

Other studies have suggested that people might be using odor cues associated with the immune system to
select mates who are not closely related to themselves. Using a brain imaging technique, Swedish researchers have shown that homosexual and heterosexual males' brains respond differently to two odors that may be involved in sexual arousal, and that the homosexual men respond in the same way as heterosexual women, though it could not be determined whether this was cause or effect. The study was expanded to include homosexual women; the results were consistent with previous findings meaning that homosexual women were not as responsive to male identified odors, while their response to female cues was similar to heterosexual males. According to the researchers, this research suggests a possible role for human pheromones in the biological basis of sexual orientation.Another study demonstrated that the smell of androstadienone, a chemical component of male sweat, maintains higher levels of cortisol in females. The scientists suggest that the ability of this compound to influence the endocrine balance of the opposite sex makes it a human pheromonal chemosignal. In 2002, a study published in the quarterly journal Physiology and Behavior showed an unnamed synthetic chemical in women's perfume appeared to increase intimate contact with men. The authors hypothesize, but do not demonstrate, that the observed behavioural differences are olfactory mediated.

In 2006, it was shown that a second mouse
receptor sub-class is found in the olfactory epithelium. Called the trace amine-associated receptors (TAAR), some are activated by volatile amines found in mouse urine, including one putative mouse pheromone.Orthologous receptors exist in humans providing, the authors propose, evidence for a mechanism of human pheromone detection.

Some body spray advertisers claim that their products contain human sexual pheromones which act as an
aphrodisiac. In the 1970's, "copulins" were patented as products which release human pheromones, based on research on rhesus monkeys.Subsequently, androstenone, axillary sweat, and "vomodors" have been claimed to act as human pheromones.

What it does?

Men or women improve sex appeal and romance with Pheromones. Our pheromone products or love potions may be worn by anyone interested in optimizing his or her love life.

Today you can boost your romance. Men attract women, much more! Studies have shown that pheromones and certain rare scents can enhance sex and romance. Whether you are a man or woman, you can use these pheromone and libido products to make yourself more attractive to the opposite sex. Simply wear them like a cologne or perfume or use our phermone mix with your favorite fragrance.

Do you know that men and women all produce pheromone which helps attract the opposite sex? Do you envy ordinary looking individuals with an average personality who seem to have individual may have a natural pheromone advantage to attract the opposite sex!

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