Symptons of Attraction – Find out yourself the difference between “LOVE and ATTRACTION”

Symptons of Attraction – Find out yourself the difference between “LOVE and ATTRACTION”

Laws of Attraction and Love

Even if you can’t describe your ideal romantic partner, you’ll know him or her on sight. Your body will produce physical signs that grab your attention and direct it toward the crush in question. Which lovesick symptoms should you look out for?

When it comes to love (or lust, as the case may be), men and women know what they like when they see it. Ask people to describe their ideal romantic partners, and they might draw a blank or merely offer a vague outline, but that doesn’t matter so much, since they’ll immediately know when they encounter him or her. According to Rutgers University anthropologist Helen Fisher, the human body is such a finely tuned attraction-seeking machine, it takes only one second to intuitively decide whether someone’s physically hot or not. Upon closer inspection, we might change our minds, or we just might have found what we’ve been looking for all along.To help ensure that the good ones don’t get away, our bodies produce a host of physical signs of attraction that grab our attention and direct it toward the dreamboat in question. When those physiological mechanisms kick in, even a brief glimpse of a crush can leave us short of breath and dazed. And unpleasant as some of these reactions might be, we can at least take heart that at some point, the following five lovesick symptoms happen to all of us.

Why do literature and art always associate romance and the heart? Because our hearts are set aflutter, pulses literally racing, at the sight of someone attractive. In fact, the heart-attraction relationship is so potent, studies have found that increasing someone’s heart rate and then putting him or her near a pretty stranger can artificially ignite a flame of affection .Per usual, the brain is ultimately responsible for this physiological response, not Cupid and his archery acumen. During early-stage romantic love -scientific terminology for the honeymoon phase — the brain releases norepinephrine whenever we’re around a love interest to shake us into action . That adrenaline-like neurotransmitter spurs our motivational decision-making, possibly prodding us to chat up Mr. or Ms. Right. Meanwhile, our adrenaline-addled hearts are likely pumping faster than usual in order to get us through the taxing ordeal.

If you’re introduced to someone who immediately makes your heart go gaga, it might be best to avoid a handshake. Sweating palms is a classic physiological response to attraction. The same cocktail of chemicals that prods our pulses also stokes our sweat glands. Collectively known as monoamines, dopamine, norepinephrine and serotonin combine to produce feelings of excitement, with a side of breathlessness and moist hands.

Norepinephrine in particular is the culprit for goading our sweat glands into activation, and since our palms are riddled with up to 3,000 miniscule sweat glands per square inch, they can quickly become a telltale signal of sexual interest. Men also might be stricken with sweaty palms more often than women. Rutgers University anthropologist Helen Fisher suggests that since men are more visually stimulatedthan women, their brains dole out bigger doses of monoamines.


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