Oxytocin is widely known as the "love hormone" due to its beneficial role in social bonding and sexual reproduction. According to a new study, however, oxytocin isn't all about the good times; it is also at play during periods of relationship insecurity. Researchers found that when an individual feels that their partner is losing interest in their relationship, levels of oxytocin increase. First study author Nicholas M.
These chemicals are controlled by neural pathways built in youth.
Just how long a relationship will last can be predicted by the amount of "love hormone" in the bloodstream of a newly smitten person, a new study says. Researchers measured levels of oxytocin in people who had recently begun relationships. Six months later, the couples with the higher levels of oxytocin tended to still be together, while the others had split.
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