The Real Science of Pheromones in Humans
I think the concept of not negotiating for her pheromone perfume is making it’s way into your head. You can talk from the inside of the concept, as you do in the first section, but then you slip and go back into the old mode in the second according to http://monclerdoudounesoldes.com/pheromones-and-the-sixth-sense/.
Let me make this clear to you. No one dumps someone for not using pheromones for sex, especially if they don’t do it on their own. I fucking hated going outside for years, and girlfriends practically had to drag me there. But I had relationships with them that worked nonetheless. That is not the reason things went south. What you are not grasping here, is the importance of your presence in her life is not to make her happy, nor is it to fulfil a lot of needs in creative ways, that you arrive to through heavy pondering. You cannot make her happy. Period. She is the only person that can make herself happy. She can opt for a strategy of companionship with you, that will make her more or less happy, depending on who you are, but making her happy is not within your grasp, and it is not within your power or control. To wit: if going outside makes her happy, then what is stopping her from doing that?
If she wants company, then what is stopping her from inviting someone else? If sharing your company while doing that makes her happy, then what is stopping her from inviting you to such an activity?
The Scientific Role of Pheromones in Humans
What can be said of the potential health beneﬁts from the use of these and similar pheromone-related products? As discussed earlier, according to Dr. Winnifred Cutler, there is some evidence to suggest that the use of viable pheromone products has some beneﬁts, beyond sexual attraction.
This includes a positive inﬂuence on menstrual cycles, fertility, as well as sexual attraction. In an article published in the Journal of Continuing Psychiatric Education, Dr. Cutler says, “Recent discoveries of invisible, odorless, sex attractants, called pheromones, offer biologic ways to use cosmetics for improving the lives of men and women.” Moreover, Dr. Cutler conducted two double-blind, placebo-controlled experiments that “found that human pheromones, but not placebo, produced signiﬁcant increases over baseline in sexual behavior involving a partner.” In another study, Dr. Cutler found that “positive results were also reported in one medical sample of post- hysterectomy women taking hormone replacement therapy (HRT) and who had been complaining of loss of sexual attractiveness. Ironically, the study was halted when its leader determined that 70% of the women using the pheromone product showed improvement.
Despite this positive demonstration of the inﬂuence of pheromones, Dr. Cutler also believes that medical professionals should be cautious in their recommendations regarding their pheromonal use according to http://48fm.net/teasing-her-with-pheromones/ and www.malutpost.com/internet/synthesized-pheromone/.
“Practitioners should use skepticism and discrimination in recommending pheromone products to their sexual therapy patients. Any products claiming that they are an ‘aphrodisiac’ arouse our curiosity, but should be treated with skepticism because this is a drug claim that is regarded by the Food and Drug Administration as illegal and no such studies have been reported. Many commercial products claiming they contain pheromone ingredients may actually contain the previously discussed boar pheromone and for some, may act as a repellent.”