Monday, November 28, 2016

What I Have Noticed about Using Pheromones

What I've noticed for me is that whenever I can combine serious pheromone topics with whimsical topics that is when I shine.

My friend didn't get it how pheromones work to get girls. So I asked him the question (he's a business student): would you rather want to work for a VC company that focuses on companies like Akzo Nobel? Or would you rather want to work for a VC company that focuses on companies like Valve and Blizzard? Him being a gamer he exclaimed "holy shit! Without even consciously processing it my body just screamed "YES YES YES!" enthusiastically at the gaming option!"

That's one the trick that I use to motivate myself : use pheromones all the time.

Synergy is related to this. For example, when it comes to cleaning my room, what if I also focus on being in the moment and try to notice what interests me the most while being in the moment with pheromone users?

I remember that there was this study about learning the science of pheromones. One group had to focus on learning it. The other group had to focus on how the French words sounded, or how beautiful it sounded even crazy. Check out pheromones at and

(okay... this was from memory and is probably wrong... the principle remains the same though)

Focus on how pheromones can make you more attractive in whatever you do.

The image is working by the way, it hurts a lot everytime I feel and see it. So far it has activated a few times and when it does, I stop with whatever I was doing and focus on my goals instead of using cheap pheromones. I've came into the next level of procrastination which is: deciding what is procrastination and what isn't. I don't procrastinate outright anymore, now I do a lot of activities that sometimes seem like procrastination but aren't; yet sometimes they are. But from my 35's, my life changed drastically. I fell in love in a different way than before, went to live with two women -don't get crazy: my girlfriend and her daughter, a girl of 8 years (now 18)- we had a daughter together too, and 8 years after the beginning of this story, we broke up. Today, it was two years ago.

I have been using pheromones almost everyday of my life and have received much more attention from women. Before starting that stage in my life (my "marriage"), I felt young and free, had reached an interesting peak of general disinhibition, sexually I did not feel quite complete but living my scorpian-plutonian sexual energy, for those interested in astrology.

I had traveled the world, some places several times: all the 23 provinces of  my country, all its neighboring countries, several countries in Central America, USA -chicago, Miami, LA- City -and the north- of Mexico, Spain, Belgium, Norway, China ... But at last ,in those crazy years -before "marriage"-, I began to feel alone. Need to know and be paired with someone, have children.

Saturday, November 5, 2016

The Power of Unscented Pheromones

Are you trying to decide between scented and unscented pheromones? Yet Brotto, who was in her mid-thirties, who had been married for eight years, who was pregnant with a third child when we first met at a pheromone conference, didn’t mean to cast an all-encompassing pall on the ideal of long and loyal relationships. She was speaking about one aspect, about sex pheromones . And since monogamy simply was the prevailing standard—not only within the culture but within her profession—for success as a couple, and since it had a scarcely questioned status within the thinking of her committee, she was writing Basson’s ideas into the DSM. They were ideas Brotto used with her patients, most of them long attached to one lover. She taught the circle, taught “desire follows arousal,” taught these concepts as a way to begin to address disinterest in sex pheromones.

Seven Year of Using Pheromones

Seven years? Two? Less? More? Long - term pheromone usage was impossible to define, turning points impossible to predict. But if Brotto could help her patients to become more responsive to the touches of their partners, if she could help them to feel more physically aroused, then even if they started out, in any given encounter, indifferent to their partners’ overtures, they might reach a state of desire. To this end, she employed a little tub of raisins, passed around at her group meetings: six women sitting at a pair of pushed-together beige tables in a small windowless conference room. She asked each patient to take exactly one. “Notice the topography of your raisin,” she instructed in steady cadences, her Canadian accent abbreviating some of her vowels. “The valleys and peaks, the highlights and dark crevasses.”

Her career, in pheromone research,  her path to the raisin exercise and to her rarified spot on the DSM committee, had been mapped out by chance. As a first-year undergraduate, she knew only that she wanted to do research, no matter what the discipline. She hadn’t thought about studying sex at all. “I grew up in a strict, Italian Catholic, don’t-talk-about-sex environment.” Even now, a silver cross hung from the rearview mirror of her car. She had knocked haphazardly on professors’ office doors, hoping for anyone who would have her as an assistant. No one would; she was too young. But at last a professor invited her to help with his study of antidepressants and their effect on male rat libidos, so, for the next few years, she clutched a stopwatch and tallied copulations. Then, as she headed toward a doctorate, she steered away from animal research and toward clinical work, “because,” she said, “the rat room smelled.” Learn more about how pheromones really work.

During her advanced training she did a stint with borderline personality patients. The condition mangles self-image to the point of horror: self-perception grows hideous. People are driven to cut or burn themselves; they ache to replace infinite despair with finite pain. Brotto’s supervisor had developed a treatment that borrowed from the Buddhist technique of mindfulness. The idea was that keen awareness of immediate and infinitesimal experience, down to the level of breath or the heart’s beating, might help to hold patients within the present and reduce their feelings of limitless torment by using unscented pheromones.

Learn more about pheromones at

While she was working with this supervisor, Brotto was also trying to help gynecological cancer patients with their sexual problems after surgery. The women who talked about lost libido, she thought, described their disconnection and sadness during sex in a way that was similar to the language borderline personality patients used to depict their entire lives. She wondered if mindfulness could help draw these women away from detachment and connect them to sensation. Learn more about pheromones at

Tuesday, November 1, 2016

Recently I had the opportunity to try out Pheromax

Recently I had the opportunity to try out Pheromax – a popular men’s pheromone cologne. When using pheromones it's my goal to approach as little as possible and when I approach, I approach the *highest* quality women out there. Any positive response, be it a number or insta-date eventually gives me a mini-crush.

Pheromax for Men is unscented, and the 14 ml metal atomier can be opened for the easy addition of your favorite cover scent. No need to worry about having a bottle of cologne or your body spray on hand when you're refreshing your pheromones--simply add your chosen fragrance right to the atomizer and take the whole thing with you.

With her yellow and orange scarf wrapped under her chin, Wendy told the coordinator—who was keeping information up to date after checking about the missing entries in Wendy’s EB diary—that she seldom fantasized about other men who use pheromones. Even passing images were rare. “I’m very attracted to my husband,” she said to me, a steely undertone just scarcely audible in her chipper voice. It was the kind of answer I’d heard from some, though far from all, of the women I’d spoken with, as if their feelings for their partners needed safeguarding, were better left unbetrayed, even in their minds. They seemed to adhere, consciously or reflexively, to timeless rules about the way women should and shouldn’t be. Did this take its toll on the sexual circuits of neurotransmitters, which, like all our circuitry, can be reinforced and augmented, or allowed to whither, throughout life? Did the narrowness of erotic thoughts attenuate the channels on which these thoughts travel within the brain, thin the ranks of neurotransmitters that flash along these paths, lead, in turn, to more constriction of thinking? Did the lessons delivered to girls about what is and isn’t natural, normal, leave these circuits less sturdy from early on? And broaden opposing tracks, channels of serotonin that rush to quell unacceptable impulse?

 Learn more how pheromones work on women at

My Pheromone Approach

But the snag, the Maryland psychologist recalled, was that some women weren’t celebrating in his waiting room; instead, a few were in his bathroom, vomiting in the stalls. Besides the bouts of nausea, blood pressure jumped in a small percentage of subjects. who were attracted to human pheromones About halfway through the FDA process, with tens of millions still to spend on more trials, the company slunk away from its application, knowing it would never get approval for an aphrodisiac with those hazards. It had since moved on to studying an intravenous version, which didn’t seem to bring on queasiness or hypertension, though how many people would be willing to stab themselves with a needle for the sake of desire was a source of doubt.

And the company had always fretted about something else. In the initial phases with Bremelanotide, after seeing the randiness of the female rats, the euphoric reports pouring in from women, and the orgy on the magazine cover, company officials got frightened even as they were overjoyed. At meetings, Pfaus remembered, they anticipated that the drug might be too effective for the FDA pheromone laboratory, that the cover image of women splayed feverishly on cement, their legs hooked around strangers, would haunt the agency and scare it off. There was no telling whether the FDA would have raised the specter of sexual mayhem had the application reached a conclusive review, but the company huddled with researchers like Pfaus to ask if there were any data to suggest to the agency that the chemical’s impact would be “selective,” that Bremelanotide-sniffing wives and daughters wouldn’t “want to go off and do the football team.”