Love as Therapy

Love has the highest frequency, therefore it is the best cure for healing. If experienced --the positive reactions to the individual are unlimitted!

Falling in love produces certain chemical reactions as well as hormonal effects in the body that create an emotional high unmatched by any other means of healing.

When you are in love you feel infallible. You walk on clouds. You would never create an illness or allow anything detrimental into your energies as you want to remain on that high forever.

If you are ill emotionally or physically--you overcome those illnesses and have a stronger desire to live at your highest performance. You glow!

The mind, body and soul now wish to heal and go to their fullest potential.

The innate concept of connecting with our "twin soul" is part of that frequency and so there appears balance on all levels.

If that person is taken away the effects can be devasting on all levels of your body and illness can occur or reoccur.

Love connected to one's friends and family also produces a healing effect.

Love is the "heart chakra" which we are all here to heal! If we heal the heart we heal ourselves.


  • Physiology of Love
  • What is chemistry and chemicals in love relationships?
  • The Chemistry of Love
  • It's all in a glance
  • Love + Loving = Better Health

    Pheromones are chemical signals secreted by one individual and received by another individual of the same species, in which they trigger a specific behavior or developmental process.

    Animals use such chemical signals to communicate messages ranging from attraction to aggression and territorial marking.

    One of the classical hallmarks of pheromone signaling is that both production of pheromones and the responses to them are gender specific. There are many well-documented cases of pheromonal communication in rodents and other mammals.

    One of the hottest debates in the study of chemical senses is whether humans can produce and detect pheromones, and if so, whether they can use pheromone signaling to drive behavioral responses.

    The strongest behavioral data supporting pheromone-based communication in humans have come from work on menstrual synchrony. It has been shown, for example, that female college roommates begin to menstruate at the same time.

    Interestingly, this synchronization effect may be achieved solely by wiping underarm sweat from "donor" women onto the upper lips of "recipient" women, strongly suggesting that human pheromones may be contained in sweat.

    But there has been little to no evidence to date directly assaying how it is that humans detect pheromonal signals. Furthermore, in other mammals there is a separate accessory olfactory system that is the primary pathway for processing pheromones, and there is only limited evidence that this pathway functions in adult humans.

    Now Ivanka Savic and colleagues at Stockholm's Huddinge University Hospital have found definitive evidence for gender-specific activation of the hypothalamus (a region of the brain that is known to be involved in pheromone detection in rodents) in response to synthetic forms of steroid hormones.

    The team took PET scans of people smelling compounds closely related to both testosterone and estrogen. PET scans measure the blood flow in different regions of a subject's brain.

    They found that an estrogen-like compound produced increased blood flow in part of the hypothalamus in men, but not in women. Likewise, an androgen related to testosterone produced increased blood flow in the same part of the hypothalamus in women, but not in men.

    This gender-specific activation of the hypothalamus is very different from the pattern of brain activation observed in response to ordinary odors.

    These results, which convincingly demonstrate that the synthetic steroid hormones can act as pheromonal signals and that the human brain is capable of detecting them, are published in the August 30th issue of the journal Neuron.

    In a related preview in the same issue of Neuron, Noam Sobel and Windy Brown of the University of California at Berkeley discuss the Savic results in light of what is known about pheromonal production and detection in other mammals, and outline the next important questions in the study of human pheromonal communication.

  • Study finds proof that humans react to pheromones - CNN
  • Pheromones