It such a Los Angeles California day im so horny

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The direct-mail letter had appeared in my mailbox, and I was intrigued. As a single guy, I could always use a little help with my love life. I read on. Even if you are unattractive or ugly? So I was riveted by its claim:. My curiosity was piqued. Women who came into the room began to use that seat and congregate around it. More than a dozen different products making similar claims have been sold by direct mail or through magazines since the early s. Such products often use, I discovered, synthesized pheromones based on those originally found in male boars. Curiously, some of these chemicals have also been found in humans.

But would they have the same effects on humans? I was about to find out. When my package arrived from the Attractant 10 company, I ripped it open and examined my aphrodisiac stash. The instructions said only two or three sprays on my clothing were needed. But before using Attractant 10, I wanted to learn more about it.

My research led me to Samuel Kram, a direct-mail specialist who, until recently, has been distributing Attractant To prove that his product works, Kram sent me a dozen customer testimonials and reprints of genuine-looking studies in scientific journals. Although Butler sounded as though he might do well enough without extra help, I was inspired by his success.

I was even more impressed by a letter from a fellow named Jack. Women were said to have followed his friend around, making physical advances toward him in public. What was his secret? Isprayed the strong-smelling, musky stuff on the collar of my fresh polo shirt and headed for a popular Washington bar and restaurant called The Front , located in the Dupont Circle neighborhood. I glided around the bar, eyeing the young women with their short skirts and bright smiles, waiting for them to turn their attention to me.

Apparently not. I soon realized that I was 15 to 20 years older than the college-age kids in the bar, and that my chemical als were competing with young men in shorts and turned-around baseball caps. Discouraged, I left to seek an older crowd. I found it at a swank Georgetown nightclub known for its Art Deco interior. The women there were closer to my own age, although I had to compete with obviously rich businessmen and divorced lobbyists in hand-tailored suits. Maybe the pheromones took a little longer to work with me. Finally, I found a woman who did respond--or at least let me sit down next to her.

After chatting with her for a while, I asked her to dance. She turned me down. So did another attractive woman. In this one club alone, I was batting 0-for-4, a far cry from the promised . I had to remind myself that, over the years, women had actually gone out with me, sometimes even fallen in love with me--a witty, charming, good looking SWM who likes literature and moonlit strolls on the beach.

What did I do wrong? I turned to the experts for help. Charles J. Wysocki, a psychobiologist at the Monell Chemical Senses Center in Philadelphia, helped explain the science of pheromones. I was crestfallen. Pheromones, after all, are defined as secretions that trigger a response from another animal of the same species.

The lower orders of animals, I learned, get to have all the fun. Unfortunately, nothing resembling that substance has been found in humans. For centuries, laymen and scientists have been searching for aphrodisiacs. And most of these seekers shared one trait in common: They were men. Not so for the males; we want instant gratification--without any effort.

If we had our way, many of us would secretly prefer to skip the flowers, expensive dinners and theater tickets and jump right into bed with the woman we want. Pheromones held out the promise that any man could do just that, and, best of all, without having to be rich, handsome or even interesting. David L. Berliner, an anatomist turned venture capitalist, told Fortune. As a serious-minded journalist, I wanted to learn more about their research, and, by the way, maybe get a sample or two.

Erox differs from other fragrance firms that claim to offer pheromones. On the way, I about how Berliner made his discoveries. It happened by accident. In the mid-'50s, as an anatomist studying human skin cells at the University of Utah, Berliner noticed a strange phenomenon; he and his co-workers, normally a grouchy lot, became friendlier when he left the vials of skin-cell extracts open.

They even played cards together during their lunch breaks. Then, when he put the flasks away, his co-workers returned to their normal serious selves. He knew enough, though, to freeze and save the skin extracts. Meanwhile, he went about becoming a millionaire through his development of tiny, spongy spheres to hold drugs and cosmetics.

In , he returned to his flasks and isolated the active chemicals. Berliner put together a research team based at the University of Utah to discover if there was an active, functioning human VNO--and whether it responded to the chemicals he found. Surprisingly, one putative pheromone synthesized in the lab prompted a strong reaction from men, but not from women, while a different one had the opposite effect.

I wanted to know how these substances would make me feel and what they would help me obtain. Pierre de Champfleury--a tall, tanned, handsome Frenchman in a hand-tailored Yves St. Luis Monti-Bloch, were low-keyed scientists who viewed their work with seriousness. Jennings-White was young and soft-spoken, with glasses, long hair, an earring and the sort of thin, blue polyester shirt favored by nerds worldwide. His mustachioed senior colleague, Monti-Bloch, was a walking encyclopedia of dry facts about the VNO.

Great, I thought, but where are the damn pheromones? Vials, flasks and bottles were everywhere. From a cabinet, he took out a large glass dish filled with a white substance. But before I left the lab, Jennings-White offered me some hope. A tall man with muscular arms and blond hair down his back asked one of them to dance, and soon the two were cradling each other closely, his face buried in her neck.

I then invited her friend to dance. All Sections. About Us. B2B Publishing. Business Visionaries. Hot Property. Times Events. Times Store. Facebook Twitter Show more sharing options Share Close extra sharing options. Love Potion No. Art Levine is a contributing editor of Spy and the Washington Monthly.

It such a Los Angeles California day im so horny

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