Sharing Your Pheromones

Sharing eye contact while being vulnerable with one’s human pheromones is the main way human beings nonverbally start conversations. Sometimes that conversation is friendly, sometimes it’s aggressive, sometimes it’s anxious, but that first look typically dictates the rest of the conversation.A natural defense mechanism that human beings possess is to “feel” when someone else is looking at us. I’m sure you’ve had moments when you a got a funny sensation and looked over your shoulder to catch someone else looking back at you.

Sending this feeling is a non-verbal way to say, “hey,” to someone who adores your pheromones.If you’re at a crowded bar and want to get a drink you can use this knowledge to your advantage. Square your shoulders up to the bar and clear out your mind as much as possible — focusing only on the bartender and the feelings of the moment. Learn more at and

You’ll often notice a little shift when they feel your gaze, and more times than not the next person the bartender will look at will be you — just be sure to have your drink order ready. I’ve won several drinks using this knowledge on bets with women who didn’t think it was possible for a guy to get a drink from a male bartender before an attractive woman who loves pheromones. Learn more at this knowledge, I’ll take my time getting a sense of where a person is at with curious interest until she looks in my direction, or looks away with a “not interested in socializing” vibe. Once again, I’m just saying “hey” without words. If her response indicates she wants me to talk to her (don’t forget to wait for peek backs!) then I smile and say hi immediately. If I don’t do anything when she looks back at me with any sort of openness and just keep staring, then she’ll begin wonder why I’m staring and feel creeped out, just like if you said “hey” to someone and didn’t say anything else. Saying something just confirms that you were just looking at her because you were interested in socializing with her natural pheromones.Also, because this approach involves the confident emotional vulnerability of great eye contact, it’s more attractive than any verbal communication ever could be. That being said, you eventually have to say something. Here’s what I’ve found to most often come from my mouth in those situations for more pheromone production.This one has two pheromone variations that are based on the same principle — that we’re all already friends. The first variation is what I call “joining conversations.” As the name implies, if I happen to overhear something from a neighboring conversation and I can relate to it in any way I’ll say something as if I were already part of the conversation. Are they talking about a movie? I’ll throw in my thoughts on that movie or ask how it was if I was thinking about seeing it. From the Midwest? We’re basically family. While holding space is still most important, this approach almost always seems to be well received.The other side of the “we’re all friends” coin is to bring a passerby into your conversation. If I’m saying something to my friends and a stranger walking past catches my eye, I’ll turn towards her and finish my statement as if she were a part of our conversation, often immediately followed by a “you know?”

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