2 Answers

  1. Love owes a lot to the neurotransmitter hormone dopamine, which is an important part of the reward system and causes pleasure.

    Narcotic substances taken by the addict have a substitutive effect on all pleasure hormones, and therefore the body stops producing them, as if thinking: “Why should I try if the person is injecting these funny things into me?” When you lose access to the drug in the body, withdrawal occurs, because neither outside nor inside the pleasure hormones do not come, and nothing can detract from the pain outside from blows, abrasions, injections, or even internal pain in the body from, for example, intestinal bursting, and from this pain painkillers simply do not exist, except for pleasure hormones.

    With the onset of a state of love, a person's dopamine production increases many times, and with the loss of this state, there is a noticeable decline in this production, which can also lead to a certain kind of withdrawal, since any pain is noticeably aggravated compared to the previous state of a person when he loved, was full of pleasure and did not notice suffering.

    However, drugs cause critical harm to the body, because they are as unnatural to it as radium, arsenic or methanol that blinds us. Dopamine and all other hormones and neurotransmitters that somehow cause the state of falling in love do not harm, but only benefit.

    So it's only a stretch to call love a drug. In general, love is the best, brightest and most progressive thing that can happen both for a person and for society and nature in general.

  2. Yes, love is a drug. A person falls into a state of drug intoxication. He gets uplifted, a sense of joy and happiness, at the sight of the object of his love. He stops objectively perceiving reality: himself, people around him, and this can lead to bad consequences. Read a life story: Drug-addicted love

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