The Kiss Trevor Jones Lyrics (Remix) Why Do People Kiss

Do you want to see The Kiss Trevor Jones Lyrics
(Remix) Why Do People Kiss in this video today? Are you not sure what next topic to follow
up since you are bored? Sit still, stay tuned and watch this YouTube
video to the end for real answers. Welcome once again with Injibs Cosmets and
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Why Do People Kiss and you will see how to have your first kiss, the science behind kissing
as well as why kissing is important in relationship so in case you are desperate to learn about
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description just for you. The Kiss Trevor Jones Lyrics On the six O clock flight
It takes all my might To find the reasons why
I’m buckling in To leave you again
From the corner of my eye I see a perfect lipstick kiss
That can’t be what it is On the outside of the plane
Smack right on the pane Through rain clouds, ups and downs
Even in this thin frozen air The kiss is still there
Kiss is still there Was it an angel
Or a maintenance girl Showing off for the crew
It’s fine either way ( I think that is what he is saying) Because here in 5A
It feels like I’m with you Through rain clouds, ups and downs
Even in this thin frozen air The kiss is still there
Kiss is still there (repeat) The lover in waiting
Leaves the light on I hope you feel it
When I am gone Through rain clouds, ups and downs
Even in this thin frozen air The kiss is still there
Kiss is still there The kiss is still there
Kiss is still there. Why do people kiss? Obviously we do it because it feels great,
but unlike intercourse, there�s no obvious evolutionary benefit – unless we dig a bit
deeper. Fortunately, there is an actual field of scientific
study devoted to the evolutionary origins and anatomical effects of kissing. The study of kissing is known as philematology,
and these devout researchers of the kiss certainly have some interesting theories. They�ve also figured out exactly what happens
in our bodies when we embrace in a passionate saliva-swap (as my 5 year old nephew would
say, �yuck!�). Where Does Kissing Come From? One of the most obvious questions that arises
when we look at kissing with an academic eye is whether kissing is a learned behavior or
whether its instinctual. Is this something we do because we see other
people do it, or would you still feel the urge to lock lips if you were say, raised
by wolves? One argument for the kissing as a socially
learned behavior is the fact that there are tribes around the world that don�t make
out. Although anthropologists estimate that 90%
of humans kiss, how do we account for the 10% that don�t? Another camp argues that kissing is instinctual,
and that not kissing is the learned behavior. This group points to the fact that animals
engage in kissing-like behaviors as well. For example, you may have seen your dogs or
cats rubbing noses affectionately. There are even animals that like to lock lips
and swap spit, the Bonobo ape for example is notorious for making out – all the time. In fact, their kissing behavior looks a lot
like ours – they kiss to make up after a fight, they kiss before sex, and they kiss for no
apparent reason. Today, most scientists who study kissing agree
that we have a strong biological instinct to kiss. When we kiss, our brain�s natural rewards
system kicks up a storm, making kissing and getting kissed feel amazing. Kissing a mate might be a sign of affection,
but kissing could also be a way to help us identify a quality mate. When you kiss someone, your bodies might exchange
subtle information about whether you�re compatible biologically. A strong biological match could mean more
fit offspring. While we have no way of knowing exactly why
kissing evolved with 100% certainty, we know the act of kissing is intimately tied to the
act of finding a mate – an act fundamental to passing on one�s genes. No matter what the evolutionary explanation,
there�s one thing we can all agree on whether you care why we kiss – kissing feels great. Our lips, tongues, and skin are filled with
sensitive nerve endings, and the close touch and smell of someone we�re attracted to
triggers endorphins and other �feel-good� hormones. All of this means dizzying sensations of passion
and arousal when we press our lips to someone we find attractive. And in the thrill of a passionate embrace,
that�s all we really need to know. Why we’re really so crazy about canoodling. But kissing isn’t all mating practicality;
it also feels good. That�s because kissing unleashes a host
of feel-good chemicals, helping to reduce stress and increase social bonding. Researcher Wendy Hill and colleagues at Lafayette
College looked at how oxytocin, which is involved in pair bonding and attachment, and cortisol,
a stress hormone, changed after people kissed. Using a small sample of college couples that
were in long-term relationships, they found cortisol levels decreased after kissing. The longer the couples had been in a relationship,
the further their levels dropped. Cortisol levels also decreased for the control
group�couples that just held hands�indicating that social attachment, in general, can decrease
stress levels… not just kissing. Looking at oxytocin levels, the researchers
found that they increased only in the males, whereas the researchers thought it would increase
in both sexes. They hypothesized that it could be that women
need more than a kiss to stimulate attachment and bonding, or that the sterile environment
of the research lab wasn�t conducive to creating a feeling of attachment. Kissing, therefore, plays a role not only
in mate selection but also in bonding. At an Association for the Advancement of Science
meeting on the science of kissing, Helen Fischer, an evolutionary biologist, posits multiple
reasons for lip locking. She believes that kissing is involved in the
three main types of attraction humans have: sex drive, which is ruled by testosterone;
romantic love, which is ruled by dopamine and other feel-good hormones; and attachment,
which involves bonding chemicals like oxytocin. Kissing, she postulates, evolved to help on
all three fronts. Saliva, swapped during romantic kisses, has
testosterone in it; feel-good chemicals are distributed when we kiss that help fuel romance;
and kissing also helps unleash chemicals that promote bonding, which provides for long-term
attachment, necessary for raising offspring. I hope you found about The Kiss Trevor Jones
Lyrics in the description below quite useful. stay tuned for more awesome updates. Do not forget to subscribe at the bottom of
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