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Bet Yer Didn'T Know About Men'S Underarm Odor.

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#1 -ricky-

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Posted 18 June 2010 - 08:24 PM

Gay men are attracted to body odor from other gay men .

According to this study,


So let it all loose.

#2 imchaser


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Posted 18 June 2010 - 08:47 PM

Is it really such a troublesome effort to copy and paste the text from the articles to this thread, so people dont have to load another window to another third party website just to read the web?

Volunteering for the underwear association for third world countries. Please donate your used underwear to me.

#3 -Lazy-

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Posted 19 June 2010 - 01:28 AM

Dear imchaser

The fact that you also could have, and clearly did not copy and paste that text on to this thread yourself, answers your own question I think. :)

#4 -Gay body odor-

-Gay body odor-
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Posted 19 June 2010 - 05:47 PM

Underarm odor may send very specific signals to potential mates
10 May 2005

Your nose, whether big or small, male or female, heterosexual or homosexual, may play a big role in selecting your potential mate. According to scientists at the Monell Chemical Senses Center in Philadelphia, one person's preference for another person's body odor depends in part upon the gender and sexual orientation of both sender and receiver.

"Our findings support the contention that gender preference has a biological component that is reflected in both the production of different body odors and in the perception of and response to body odors," remarks Monell neuroscientist Charles Wysocki, PhD. Wysocki and Yolanda Martins, PhD co-directed the research effort.

In the study, 82 heterosexual and homosexual men and women were asked to indicate their preference for the odors of underarm sweat collected from 24 odor donors of varied gender and sexual orientation. Subjects made four comparisons, evaluating and chosing between odors from (i) heterosexual males versus gay males, (ii) heterosexual males versus heterosexual females, (iii) heterosexual females versus lesbian females, and (iv) gay males versus lesbian females.

Homosexual men and lesbian women had patterns of body odor preferences that were different from those of heterosexual men and women. In particular, gay men were strikingly different from heterosexual men and women and from lesbian women, both in terms of which body odors gay men preferred and how their own body odors were regarded by the other groups. Gay men preferred odors from gay men and heterosexual women, whereas odors from gay men were the least preferred by heterosexual men and women and by lesbian women.

Overall, odor preference was related to perceptions of odor pleasantness or unpleasantness, but not to odor intensity. Because the perceptual differences were related to odor quality, this suggests that at least some of the chemical attributes that contribute to human body odors are related to an individual's gender and sexual orientation.

Martins comments, "We need to understand how the biological mechanisms responsible for production of body odor differs in these groups of people, who are defined by gender and gender preference. We also need to identify the factors that lead men versus women and heterosexuals versus homosexuals to perceive body odor differently."

The results will be published in the September 2005 issue of Psychological Science. George Preti, PhD, and Christina Crabtree also contributed to the research.

The Monell Chemical Senses Center is a nonprofit basic research institute based in Philadelphia, PA. Scientists at the Monell Center conduct research devoted to understanding the senses of taste, smell, and chemical irritation: how they function and how they affect our lives, from before birth through old age. The Center's approach is multidisciplinary. Scientists from a variety of backgrounds collaborate to address topic areas in sensation and perception, neuroscience and molecular biology, environmental and occupational health, nutrition and appetite, health and well being, and chemical ecology and communication. For more information about Monell, visit the Center's web site at www.monell.org or email inquiries to media@monell.org.

Reference: Yolanda Martins, George Preti, Christina R. Crabtree and Charles J. Wysocki. Preference for Human Body Odors Is Influenced by Gender and Sexual Orientation. Psychological Science, in press, 2005.

Contact: Charles Wysocki, PhD
Monell Chemical Senses Center

#5 -alien-

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Posted 20 June 2010 - 01:54 AM

I think not only gay men are attracted to body odor from other gay men lor, i think it is also apply to str8 couple as well. Some pple tend to have a pleasant and nice body odor which other pple might like.