Kiss ua dating

CHICAGO — You may call it love, but scientists call it philematology.And according to experts in this field (yes, there are at least three of them), the 60's pop song got it right: It really is in his kiss."Kissing is a mechanism for mate choice and mate assessment," Helen Fisher, a Biological Anthropologist from Rutgers University here at the American Association for the Advancement of Science, said to a press conference crowded with science journalists hoping for a story or, perhaps, some advice.Neuroscientist Wendy Hill thinks kissing also plays a role in pair bonding. Maybe, but she studied this idea by asking college-aged couples to do the decidedly unromantic act of making out for 15 minutes in a lab room at the campus infirmary.

It might be because he didn't have the right stuff in his spit.

Lots of hormones are present in differing quantities in our saliva, and they may serve several romantic purposes."There's evidence that saliva has testosterone in it, and there's also evidence that men like sloppier kisses with more open mouth," Fisher said.

But as time goes on, kissing loses some of its novelty.

We get used to the way our partner kisses, and we start feeling a little less enthralled with the whole process.

No gender, sexual orientation, or question is off limits, and all questions remain anonymous.

Now, onto today's topic: how to bring the kissing back to your relationship. I've tried bringing it up that I want to kiss more and he tries sometimes, but he's just not that into it and will start wanting to go further.

But those high in testosterone preferred more estrogen and vice versa.

But there has to be more to it than just pure chemical profiling, right?

But how often do we hear the nitty-gritty of how we can actually better understand our deepest desires and most embarrassing questions?

Tags: , ,