Human pheromones and your immune system

“Social stress affects immune system gene expression in monkeys.” April 9th, 2012.

My comments: In Human pheromones and food odors: epigenetic influences on the socioaffective nature of evolved behaviors the epigenetic effects of nutrient chemicals on intracellular signaling and their metabolism to pheromones calibrates, standardizes, and controls individual and species survival. Nutrient-dependent and pheromone-determined changes in the brain of invertebrates and vertebrates are the most obvious of all environmental effectors of neuroendocrine and neuroimmune system changes directly linked to from the sensory environment. This makes the role of pheromones in the social regulation of stress in primates more difficult to deny since there is more than sufficient evidence from molecular biology that cause and effect must be the same in species from microbes to man. Note that Gene R. Robinson edited the article by Tung et. al., and that the role of mammalian pheromones in immune system modulation should be acknowledged as it has been in Robinson’s work on insect species.

About James V. Kohl 1308 Articles
James Vaughn Kohl was the first to accurately conceptualize human pheromones, and began presenting his findings to the scientific community in 1992. He continues to present to, and publish for, diverse scientific and lay audiences, while constantly monitoring the scientific presses for new information that is relevant to the development of his initial and ongoing conceptualization of human pheromones. Recently, Kohl integrated scientific evidence that pinpoints the evolved neurophysiological mechanism that links olfactory/pheromonal input to genes in hormone-secreting cells of tissue in a specific area of the brain that is primarily involved in the sensory integration of olfactory and visual input, and in the development of human sexual preferences. His award-winning 2007 article/book chapter on multisensory integration: The Mind’s Eyes: Human pheromones, neuroscience, and male sexual preferences followed an award winning 2001 publication: Human pheromones: integrating neuroendocrinology and ethology, which was coauthored by disinguished researchers from Vienna. Rarely do researchers win awards in multiple disciplines, but Kohl’s 2001 award was for neuroscience, and his 2007 “Reiss Theory” award was for social science. Kohl has worked as a medical laboratory scientist since 1974, and he has devoted more than twenty-five years to researching the relationship between the sense of smell and the development of human sexual preferences. Unlike many researchers who work with non-human subjects, medical laboratory scientists use the latest technology from many scientific disciplines to perform a variety of specialized diagnostic medical testing on people. James V. Kohl is certified with: * American Society for Clinical Pathology * American Medical Technologists James V. Kohl is a member of: * Society for Neuroscience * Society for Behavioral Neuroendocrinology * Association for Chemoreception Sciences * Society for the Scientific Study of Sexuality * International Society for Human Ethology * American Society for Clinical Laboratory Science * Mensa, the international high IQ society