Question: What science says about love?

Being in love is affected by huge, measurable changes in the biochemistry of the brain. Science has identified three basic parts of love, each driven by a unique blend of brain chemicals. Attraction is driven by adrenaline, dopamine, and serotonin—the same chemicals that are released by exciting, novel experiences.

How does science define love?

According to Dr. Helen Fisher an anthropologist and leading authority on the topic of love, states that there are chemicals in our brain that are responsible for a wide range of emotions. These emotions range from bonding to bliss. The chemicals responsible for these feelings are dopamine and norepinephrine.

What is the scientific reason for love?

The initial happy feelings of being in love is stimulated by 3 chemicals in the brain: noradrenaline that stimulates adrenaline production causing that racing heart and sweaty palms; dopamine, the feel-good chemical; and phenylethylamine that is released when were near our crush, giving us butterflies in our tummies.

What is love scientifically speaking?

You see, romantic love is not simply an emotion-its a human instinct rooted in the evolution of our species that led to greater survival. And this drive brings about intense energy, focused attention, and elation. The pleasure centers are part of the brains reward system-the mesolimbic dopamine system.

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