Sir Richard Slick Dick’s Guy Grease Cologne Force with Pheromone
Guy Grease Cologne Force with Pheromone – A little goes a long way with this solid cologne. Disarm your partner with your choice of three enticing scents. Dab a little on your neck and wrists then slip the tin in your pocket for a quick pick-me-up on the go. You’ve never met a grease this sexy.
FORCE: Be a Force to be reckoned with. This irresistible scent is complex & deeply musky. Exude a rich, masculine essence. Intensify your attraction.
Sir Richard Slick Dick’s Guy Grease Cologne Force 男士費洛蒙固體古龍水
少量這種古龍水足以解除您的伴侶的武裝。 輕拍一下脖子和手腕，然後將錫罐滑入口袋，以便在旅途中快速取貨。 你從未遇到過如此性感的油脂。 這種不可抗拒的氣味複雜而濃郁。 -散發出濃郁的男性氣息。 -增強吸引力。
What is Pheromone?
A study, published in Respirology in January 2016, showed that a substance called AND (progesterone derivative 4,16-androstadien-3-one) caused swelling in the erectile tissue of female noses. This was taken as evidence that AND might be a functioning pheromone.
Another contender for the role of human pheromone is androstadienone. There is some evidence that androstadienone, a component of male sweat, increases attraction, affects mood and cortisol levels and activates brain areas linked to social cognition. One study found that androstadienone increased cooperative behavior in males.
Androstenone, secreted only by males, has also been tested for its potential role as a pheromone. According to some studies, androstenone increases a woman’s libido, especially if she is presented with it close to the time of ovulation.
Study shows how pheromones drive sexual behavior
A new mouse study shows how different brain circuits for males and females turn chemical signals into either aggressive or sexual behavior, respectively.
Many of us have heard about pheromones making some people seem more attractive than others, but little is known about the exact mechanism that makes this possible.
In animals, sense of smell plays a key role in regulating instinctive responses, and whether or not they react to competitors, predators, or potential mates.
A team of researchers led by Kazushige Touhara, a professor at the University of Tokyo’s Graduate School of Agricultural and Life Sciences in Japan, set out to examine how male pheromones enhance sexual behavior in female mice.
Prof. Touhara explains, “It is widely known that some chemicals, especially odors, can impact an animal’s instinctive behaviors even on first contact. We assumed there was a neural mechanism in the brain that correctly connects important sensory information to appropriate behavioral centers in the brain.”
A look at the sexual behaviour of mice, our fellow mammals, can bring valuable insights into human reproductive behavior. The findings were published in the journal Neuron.