Ten Things That Attract Men — The Science of Attraction
Have you ever wondered what attracts a man to a woman, or vice versa? What it is about one person that makes them irresistible to the opposite sex? When everyone else is sitting home on a Friday night, they have a date or two? There are a number of different factors to be considered, but let’s first look at the core of the situation: the science of attraction. Below is a list of the ten things that attract men.
- Your fashion sense
- A tempting fragrance
- High emotional IQ (EQ)
- You smile a lot.
- Debate with him in conversation, but don’t lose it.
- Be somewhat naughty.
- Be non-judgmental
- Keep some mystery about yourself. Don’t show him you’re all his. Let him work for it. Make him chase you.
- Be passionate about something.
- Be kind to others.
History of the Science of Attraction
The central component in the selection of a mate lies in the evolutionary need to perpetuate the species. The stronger of the species have always been chosen by members of the opposite sex more for reproductive purposes. It was primarily the males and females who had proved themselves in battle that attracted the greatest number of possible mates. The strongest with the genetics ensuring their progeny were given the best opportunity in life. This is the reason that physically fit individuals receive the most attention from members of the opposite sex. It is an inbred attraction to those that are considered to be the most able physically to survive in their environment.
Strength and survival of the fittest is also a matter that involves our pheromones. Pheromones are chemically secreted molecules that are produced and carried through sense of smell, that causes an incredible sexual response in animals. The belief that it allows the animal to locate a mate they will have the greatest likelihood of producing offspring with a strong immune system. It was previously believed that humans lost the ability to be attracted by pheromones. Recent studies have shown that this may not be the case.
All scientific evidence pertaining to the attraction of one human to another lies in the potential to produce strong offspring. Pheromones grant an offspring the best possible combination of immune systems. Physical attraction guarantees that the child will have the best chance of physically surviving to adulthood. Given this, the scientific evidence presented supports the baseline upon which all human attraction is founded, and this would appear to support the theory of survival of the fittest.