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Thread: Aphrodisiac perfume? Real Thing?

  1. #1

    Question Aphrodisiac perfume? Real Thing?

    Hello!

    Me and my friend was talking about this and I would like to have your opinions. What do you think about "aphrodisiac perfume" ? There is a perfume called "SexeS". They also sell them in sex shop. They are supposed to make the womans (or mens, depending of wich one you use) more horny and to boost their libido. In other way, you use this "aphrodisiac" perfume and the boys/girls will be more willing to have sex with you (like if you go in a club or anywhere else). LOL IMO, what a stupid placebo!

    http://www.sexes.name/

    What are you thinking about this? Is there someone that already used these aphrodisiac perfume and got a real positive result?

    I think its just a bullshit to make money with dumb and desperate people...

  2. #2
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    You're wrong.

    It's not even a placebo.

  3. #3
    Quote Originally Posted by muffinbuffer View Post
    You're wrong.

    It's not even a placebo.
    Well, I mean, its only psychological...

    Someone that believe in this shit will use it and unconsciously will change his ways with the girls.. Like he will be more seductive, will dress nice, will speak to more girls than normal then IF he find a girl that want to have sex with him he will think "omg the perfume worked"... lol

  4. #4
    Right.

    So if, say, Newman from Seinfeld, uses Shower Axe gel, or Gain laundry detergent, or this perfume, chicks will be attracted to him like bees to honey.



    One of the oldest advertising tricks in the book.

  5. #5
    I have seen perfumes advertised that claim to contain pheramones that attract females, but how do we know that it is human pheramones.

  6. #6
    Quote Originally Posted by daddyxxx View Post
    They say that a drop of urine (your own) just below your ear (Between the jaw and neck where the artery is) has an aphrodisiac effect on women. I have not tried this but I guess it makes perfect sense. Kinda like a dog pissing on a tree only the dog is you and the tree is your neck.
    .. I just don't imagine what a woman would think if she start kissing you right there and start smelling this pee smell on you...

  7. #7
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    Any smell can be aphrodisiac

    Just wanted to put my 2 cent in here, IMHO any perfume can be an aphrodisiac, by this I mean that perfume will combine with your natural odours and produce a smell different then the smell directly from the bottle.
    Another aspect is that the person who smells you can either like or dislike the smell. It’s all arbitrary to the sense of smell of the “sniffer”

    I can recall instance where a perfume on a certain person (read exotic dancer) would make me weak in the knees but on another women would leave me indifferent.

    You just have to find a regular perfume that suits your body metabolism and stick with that one. Go to the perfume counter, and try a couple sample, let them soak in for an hour or so, then ask any lady which one she likes better. With trial and error, you should find one that woman will like on you and it will be as good as any advertise aphrodisiac perfume

    Hope this help.

    Later
    Dragon

  8. #8
    You can use your own pheramones by wearing a shirt for 24 hours before you go out. Your own odor (provided you haven't been working construction or at the gym) is probably just as likely to attract women as any perfume you wear.

  9. #9
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    There are no human pheromones. They don't exist.

  10. #10
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    still being studied

    Quote Originally Posted by muffinbuffer View Post
    There are no human pheromones. They don't exist.
    That is still up in the air, as they are studies that go both ways

    Later
    Dragon

  11. #11
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    Quote Originally Posted by Dragon View Post
    That is still up in the air, as they are studies that go both ways
    Do you have any evidence to back up the assertion that there's a (real, meaning peer-reviewed, placebo-controlled, double-blinded) study showing the existence of human pheromones?

    Just to be clear here, pheromones are not simply sexual attractants, and most of the described ones have little to do with sex. They are, essentially, hormones that act over a distance. This means that a chemical from one member of the species must trigger a physiological response in another member of that species. Pheromones are primarily associated with insects.

    I'm aware of the "McClintock effect" which postulates a possible pheromone mechanism for synchronization of menstrual cycles but which does not identify any substance as a putative pheromone. There's also some very limited work showing that androstenedione might increase female cortisol release.

    Even more pertinent than whether any human pheromones exist is this: assuming there even are any, do they have anything at all to do with sexual attraction? Given that the majority of pheromones are alarm and tracking signals, there is a very high likelihood that they would serve other purposes than sexual attraction.

    Human did not evolve in widely-separated solitude, like moths that might have trouble finding each other, nor in huge hives or swarms that needed to coordinate activity. We evolved in small bands in which we could directly see and communicate with others. I don't need any pheromones to make me attracted to a female - I just need eyes. Females don't need pheromones to be attracted to me - they just need a peek inside my wallet.

    Despite the claims of manufacturers, there exist no magic ingredients that can be applied to your skin that makes the chicks wild with desire for you. Such a process would be called "magic." What people are actually hoping for here used to go by the name of "love potions," and folklore is rife with warnings that increasing desire or attraction is an iffy business, especially in terms of arousing that interest in the intended person instead of the wrong target.

    If nothing else, in the fantasy world in which I could go out and buy human-sex-pheromone-containing perfume and wear it to a club, it might slightly increase that hot babe's interest in the muscly guy with the Ferrari keys leaning against the bar. There's almost no chance that her brain would be able to tell where those chemicals wafting into her nose originated unless I grabbed her head and pulled her face into my newly-sprayed chest. Then I'd just end up attracting attention from the guys at the other end of the holding cell.

  12. #12
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    Hi MuffinBuffer,

    Here are some references you can look up, I'm sure a couple of them are serious studies.
    But beside all these references, the sense of smell is under-estimated in relationship be it long or short term imho.

    Dragon


    References
    ^ Kohl, J., Atzmueller, M., Fink, B. & Grammar, K. Human Pheromones: Integrative Neuroendocrinology & Ethology. NEL 22, 309-321.(2001)
    ^ Karlson, P., Lüscher, M. (1959). Pheromones: a new term for a class of biologically active substances. Nature 183, 55-56. PMID 13622694
    ^ https://www.msu.edu/user/miller20/carmona.htm
    ^ Landolt, J. P. 1997. Sex attractant and aggregation pheromones of male phytophagous insects. In American Entomologist Vol. 43- 1
    ^ Šobotník, J., Hanus, R., Kalinová, B., Piskorski, R., Cvačka, J., Bourguignon, T., Roisin, Y. (April 2008), "(E,E)-α-Farnesene, an Alarm Pheromone of the Termite Prorhinotermes canalifrons", Journal of Chemical Ecology 34: 478–486, doi:10.1007/s10886-008-9450-2
    ^ J.du P. Bothma, Game ranch management, fourth edition, Van Schaik publishers, 2002
    ^ Kimball, J.W. Pheromones. Kimball's Biology Pages. Sep 2008. [1]
    ^ Kohl, J., Atzmueller, M., Fink, B. & Grammar, K. Human Pheromones: Integrative Neuroendocrinology & Ethology. NEL 22, 309-321(2001).
    ^ "Excited ants follow pheromone trail of same chemical they will use to paralyze their prey". http://www.news.cornell.edu/releases...omone.hrs.html. Retrieved 2006-03-14.
    ^ "Study: Ants Use Scents Like Road Signs". http://animal.discovery.com/news/afp/20051128/ants.html. Retrieved 2006-03-14.
    ^ Kimball, J.W. Pheromones. Kimball's Biology Pages. Sep 2008. [2]
    ^ McClintock MK (1971). "Menstrual synchrony and suppression". Nature 229 (5282): 244-5. PMID 4994256
    ^ Stern K, McClintock MK (1998). "Regulation of ovulation by human pheromones". Nature 392 (6672): 177-9. doi:10.1038/32408. PMID 9515961.
    ^ Yang, Zhengwei; Jeffrey C. Schank (2006). "Women Do Not Synchronize Their Menstrual Cycles". Human Nature 17 (4): 434–447. doi:10.1007/s12110-006-1005-z. http://transactionpub.metapress.com/...ue=4&spage=434. Retrieved 2007-06-25.
    ^ a b Looking for love potion number nine, Cathryn M. Delude, Boston Globe, September 2, 2003.
    ^ Wyart C, Webster WW, Chen JH, Wilson SR, McClary A, Khan RM, Sobel N (February 2007). "Smelling a single component of male sweat alters levels of cortisol in women". The Journal of Neuroscience : the Official Journal of the Society for Neuroscience 27 (6): 1261–5. doi:10.1523/JNEUROSCI.4430-06.2007. PMID 17287500. http://www.jneurosci.org/cgi/pmidloo...&pmid=17287500.
    ^ Savic I, Hedén-Blomqvist E, Berglund H. (2009). Pheromone signal transduction in humans: What can be learned from olfactory loss. Hum Brain Mapp. 30(9):3057-3065. PMID 19235878 doi:10.1002/hbm.20727
    ^ "San Francisco State University study shows that synthetic pheromones in women's perfume increase intimate contact with men". San Francisco State University Office of Public Affairs. March 20 2002. http://www.sfsu.edu/~news/prsrelea/fy01/091.htm.
    ^ Anders Winman (2004). "Do perfume additives termed human pheromones warrant being termed pheromones?". Physiology & Behavior Volume , Issue 4, 30 September , Pages 82 (4): 697-701. doi:10.1016/j.physbeh.2004.06.006. PMID 15327919.
    ^ Charles J. Wysocki, George Preti (1998). "Pheromonal Influences". Archives of Sexual Behavior 27 (6): 627-641. doi:10.1023/A:1018729302720. PMID 9883309.
    ^ Berglund H, Lindström P, Savic I (May 2006). "Brain response to putative pheromones in lesbian women". Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A. 103 (21): 8269–74. doi:10.1073/pnas.0600331103. PMID 16705035. PMC: 1570103. http://www.pnas.org/cgi/pmidlookup?v...&pmid=16705035.
    ^ Wade, N. "Gay Men are found to have Different Scent of Attraction." NY Times, May 9, 2005
    ^ [|Zhou, Wen]; Denise Chen (March 20 2008). "Encoding human sexual chemosensory cues in the orbitofrontal and fusiform cortices.". J Neurosci 25 (53): 14416-21. http://pubget.com/site/article/19118174.
    ^ Liberles SD, Buck LB. 2006. A second class of chemosensory receptors in the olfactory epithelium. Nature. 442(7103):645-50. PMID 16878137
    ^ Pearson H. 2006. Mouse data hint at human pheromones. Nature. 442(7102):495. PMID 16885951
    ^ a b Wyatt, Tristram D. (2003). Pheromones and Animal Behaviour: Communication by Smell and Taste. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-48526-6. p. 298 Quoting Preti & Weski (1999) "No peer reviewed data supporting the presences of...human...pheromones that cause rapid behavioral changes, such as attraction and/or copulation have been documented."
    ^ a b Hays, Warren S. T., Human pheromones: have they been demonstrated? Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 2003, 54:89-97
    ^ Bear, Mark F.; Barry W. Connors, Michael A. Paradiso (2006). Neuroscience: Exploring the Brain. Lippincott Williams & Wilkins. ISBN 0781760038. http://books.google.com/books?id=75N...ring+the+brain. p. 264 ...there has not yet been any hard evidence for human pheromones that might [change] sexual attraction (for members of either sex) [naturally]

    I'm sure a couple of them are serious studies.

  13. #13
    This is a pretty interesting article, complete with advice on what kind of perfume to buy.

    http://www.economist.com/displaystor...ry_id=12811377

  14. #14
    Isn't it obvious ?

    The smell of green !

    Rub your face and body with money.
    Specially in front of her.

    I guarantee you she'll get pretty much excited

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