2 Answers

  1. The question will be answered…

    Professor Sergey V. Savelyev. (born 1959) – Russian scientist, evolutionist, paleoneurologist, Doctor of Biological Sciences, Professor, Head of the Laboratory of Nervous System Development of the Institute of Human Morphology of the Russian Academy of Medical Sciences. Photographer, member of the Creative Union of Artists of Russia, awarded bronze, silver and gold medals of TLC of Russia.


  2. It's difficult, but it's probably still a complex chemical process. We fall in love with the brain, not the heart, although the heart is also involved, but again because of the brain. If in very general terms it all comes down to the production of certain hormones, let's call it the happiness hormone (if in more detail oxytocin reduces anxiety, phenethylamine increases sympathy, vasopressin is responsible for attachment, serotonin – a feeling of uplifting mood, dopamine – pleasure) as a result, a person becomes less critical, more cheerful and trusting. Together, falling in love can be compared to drugs, when we lose a loved one or break up the hormone level drops a person can fall into depression. This can be compared to some kind of breakage, maybe) something like this.

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