On average, girls take in more sensory data, hear better, smell better, and take in more information through fingertips and skin than do boys. (Gurian, Michael, and Patricia Henley with Terry Trueman. Boys and Girls Learn Differently! p 26-28. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass, A Wiley Company, 2001.)

Females have superior taste and smell senses. Most food tasters are females. Males score higher on discerning salty and bitter tastes, females in discerning sweet and sugar tastes. (Pease, Barbara and Allan. Why Men Don’t Listen and Women Can’t Read Maps. p 34-38. NY: Broadway Books, 1998.

Females have a better sense of smell. They have increased sensitive around the time of ovulation. (Pease, Barbara and Allan. Why Men Don’t Listen and Women Can’t Read Maps. p 34-38. NY: Broadway Books, 1998.)

Females have a better sense of smell than males from birth onward. (U.S.NEWS & WORLD REPORT. p 52. August 8, 1988.)

Women have keener senses of hearing smell and taste, men have sharper eyes. (Brynie, Faith Hickman. 101 Questions Your Brain Has Asked About Itself But Couldn’t Answer, Until Now. p 115. CT: Millbrook Press, 1998.)

Females can detect fainter scents than males, and can recognize odors more accurately. (Fisher, Helen, PhD. The First Sex. p 88-89. NY: Random House, 1999.)

In general, females are sensitive to bitter flavors and prefer high concentrations of sweet things. Males are attracted to salty flavors. The female nose and palate are more sensitive than the male.(Gurian, Michael, and Patricia Henley with Terry Trueman. Boys and Girls Learn Differently! p 30-31. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass, A Wiley Company, 2001.)

Women are more sensitive to bitter flavors; males score higher in discerning salty flavors. (Moir, Anne, and David Jessel. Brain Sex. p 18-29. NY: Carol Publishing Group, 1989, 1991.)

Women have keener senses of hearing smell and taste, men have sharper eyes. (Brynie, Faith Hickman. 101 Questions Your Brain Has Asked About Itself But Couldn’t Answer, Until Now. p 115. CT: Millbrook Press, 1998.)

Females can detect fainter scents than males, and can recognize odors more accurately. (Fisher, Helen, PhD. The First Sex. p 88-89. NY: Random House, 1999.)

Females are 10 times more sensitive to touch than are males. (Pease, Barbara and Allan. Why Men Don’t Listen and Women Can’t Read Maps. p 236-238. NY: Broadway Books, 1998.)

Boys learn that touching is for little children or girls. “Only babies want to be held.” By the age of 7 or 8 he is already conditioned to feel embarrassed and resentful if he is hugged or kissed, particularly in front of his peers. . He also learns that touching girls implies sex—you only touch if your goal is to go to bed. (Goldberg, Herb, PhD. The Hazards of Being Male. p 63. NY: Nash Publishing, 1976.)

Scents activate the olfactory nerves that go directly to the limbic system. Aromatherapy (e.g., oil of lavender used properly) can help people to feel less stressed/depressed and enhance sleep. Cinnamon may work as a natural aphrodisiac for males. (Amen, Daniel, MD. Change Your Brain Change Your Life. p 75-76. NY: Times Books, 1998.)

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