“Symptoms” of well-understood brain activity are clearly established via rewards and experience-dependent conditioned preferences that depend on hormonal changes driven by the effects of odors. Food odors and social odors elicit these “symptoms” of activity
Information here, from the human-ethology group, exemplifies confused thoughts about the biological basis of animal behavior.
Those who continue to deny the importance of human pheromones will be among those who are replaced by a new generation that better understands molecular biology and thereby establishes a new scientific truth.
…a chemical mixture of androstenol and androsterone increases flirtatious behavior in women within 15 minutes of exposure
International Society of Human Ethology, August 1-5, 2010, Madison, Wisconsin J. V. Kohl Human Pheromones: Linking Neuroendocrinology and Ethology (revisited) Abstract The evolution of food…