Latest Interpersonal chemistry Stories
New policy brief from The Fenway Institute analyzes state efforts to gather sexual orientation data on Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System Surveys, including Southern and Plains/Mountain
Chimpanzees who share their food with others have higher levels of the hormone oxytocin in their urine
Researchers at the Bonne University Medical Center found that if oxytocin is administered to men and if they are shown pictures of their partner, the bonding hormone stimulates the reward center in the brain, increasing the attractiveness of the partner, and strengthening monogamy.
Oxytocin - often referred to as the 'love hormone' because of its ability to promote mother-infant attachment and romantic bonding in adults - could also make us more accepting of other people.
2nd annual event in San Francisco examines what’s driving human nature. San Francisco, CA (PRWEB) August 28, 2013 Leading scientists and cultural anthropologists
New research indicates the love hormone oxytocin may have a dark side, as researchers have found the 'love hormone' can intensify and cause emotional pain.
According to researchers, reaching out to others after a stressful event instead of secluding oneself boosts levels of the hormone oxytocin which helps against feelings of rejection.
BeingHuman.org hosts Leading Anthropologists to Ponder Why We are Hooked on Love & the Future of the Human Heart San Francisco, CA (PRWEB) June 25, 2013
Why do straight women and gay men form close relationships with one another?
Researchers found that in chimpanzees the hormone oxytocin is likely to play a key role in maintaining social relations with both kin and non-kin cooperation partners
- The parings of haberdine; also, any kind of fragments.