Oxytocin —the so-called “love hormone” — is being increasingly shown to trigger a wide variety of physical and psychological effects in both women and men.
The hormone’s influence on our behavior and physiology originates in the brain, where it’s produced by the by a structure called the hypothalamus, and then transfers to the pituitary gland which releases into the bloodstream.. Like antennas picking up a signal, oxytocin receptors are found on cells throughout the body. Levels of the hormone tend to be higher during both stressful and socially bonding experiences, according to the American Psychological Association.
In recent years, we’ve been bombarded with studies about the hormone oxytocin — researchers have demonstrated it increases trust and helps aid in social bonding. It has even garnered a reputation as the “love hormone.” But what good is it for? Despite all these findings, the hormone’s medical use remains limited to obstetrics — it is used to induce labor and aid in breastfeeding.
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» What Oxytocin Is
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» What the FDA says
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» Guidelines for Adults and Children
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