love & hormones a path to love
What I thought it would take an hour of research turned into one year of discoveries, in which I will not take any “detail” for granted when it comes to relationships. From how to stand in front of a guy you think is attractive, to a possible “gaze,” to how I position my legs when I sit . . . to what I order from the menu . . . Nothing skips some well -informed possible date on human behavior and who has a keen eyes to watch how the oposite behavior is unfolding.
If you are the one, who follows science updates in the field of human interactions, you will figure out every move from the opposite side. Unless, either are great actors! Everything that has life has developed a mechanism to attract the opposite side using some form of an internal sofware.
As a result of reading a year of scientific papers, I began to analyze the way my husband and I acted the first time we gazed at each other and my reaction to his behavior. I remember all the steps. But to my surprise,the majority of conclusive studies in anthropology cite and compare human behavior with a wide variety of animals, naming those patterns. After reading the behavior of males being compared with a rooster, I had dreams that I married a rooster, who performed with perfection the cockerel dance to attract the first chicken at the line! (pg. 54).
The chest thrust
According to Professor Arthur Arun, in the article "The Science of Love" on the website YourAmazingBrain.org, psychologists say it takes about five minutes to decide you have "eyed" and want the ONE!
The baboon gaze
Dr. Helen E. Fisher, an anthropologist, in her book "Anatomy of Love," suggests that "Pherhaps it is the eye, not the heart, the genitals or the brain that is the initial origen of romance, for the gaze (or stare) often triggers the human smile." So, watch out how you respond with your smile to the wrong gaze . . .
The cockerel dance
After reading the result of a few psychological reports on the subject, I admit that I probably smiled while lifting my eyebrow while watching the initial moves of his "cockerel dance." Yes, probably exposing without shame my upper teeth, in an obcene act of accepting the overture of his "chest thrust."
looking for forever after? what about a fabulous endocrinologist too?
Illustrations from the book
Flirting is the basis of sexual selection, an important ongoing critical exchange that's ultimately responsible for the general health and reproductive fitness of our species.
Most animals, including fish and insects, go, like us, out of their way to attract the best mate and do what they can do to look enticing and engaging in complex rituals of seduction.