Added: Lekeisha April - Date: 21.10.2021 11:36 - Views: 41342 - Clicks: 2610
An obscure, year-old study has been getting a lot of attention lately thanks to a sensational claim made by a couple of scientists that an unnamed species of bright orange mushroom found in Hawaii caused spontaneous orgasms in a handful of women who smelt its odour.
Ina pair of medical scientists published a report in the International Journal of Medicinal Mushrooms the site's down atm describing the effects of an unnamed species of mushroom on 36 male and female volunteers. Belonging to Dictyophora genus of stinkhorn mushrooms, which has since been renamed as Phallusthe mushroom is said to only grow on top of the to 1,year-old lava flows of Hawaii, and the scientists, John C. Holliday and Noah Soule, describe it as particularly difficult to find.
Six of the women reportedly experienced a mild nope, not "earth-shattering"spontaneous orgasm when they sniffed the mushroom, while the remaining 10 were found to have an increased heart rate when given a smaller dose. These suggest that the hormone-like compounds present in the volatile portion of the spore mass may have some similarity to human neurotransmitters released during sexual encounters.
There are a bunch of problems with this claim, scientifically speaking. Firstly, 36 people is too small a sample size to prove much of anything, particularly as 20 of them reported feeling nothing but grossed out. Further, as we all know, the of an experiment cannot be seen as definitive until they are reproduced under a different set of conditions, and this has yet to be attempted.
A possible explanation could be that unidentified mushroom was actually the species Phallus indusiatusor something very similar. Perhaps the women in the study were influenced by the mushroom's reputation.
Perhaps its suggestive shape combined with the unnatural environment of a medical study conjured something in the minds of the six volunteers that wasn't entirely accurate. We'll probably never know, because the mushroom has never been identified, and until some definitive studies are published on the biology of scent-triggered orgasms, we're not going to hold our breath. Was it Phallus indusiatus?Beautiful couple searching orgasm Hawaii
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