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  • April 17, 2018 4 min read 0 Comments

    - With Swiss Arabian's Sahret Al Mahabah (Unisex) EDT 100ML Fragrance

    Ladies and gentlemen, it’s time to dump all your aphrodisiac claiming perfumes and colognes in the toilet! Studies have shown that these overpriced bottles of snake oil have almost no effect on sexual attraction. In fact, for women, men’s colognes may even have a slightly negative overall impact on sexual arousal.

    If you’re looking for an aphrodisiac, ignore your boudoir and instead peek inside your kitchen cupboard. “It appears that food odors elicit the greatest sexual response,” says Dr. Alan Hirsch of Chicago’s Smell & Taste Treatment and Research Foundation. “Get rid of the cologne and get some Good & Plenty candy.”

    So you want to set the mood for a sexy evening of seduction....

    The link between scent and seduction is no secret! Meet our sexiest fragrance and discover Swiss Arabian's top tips for making it flirt for you.

    This sensual version of Sahret Al Mahabah (Unisex) EDT 100ML (a night of passion, as it translate from Arabic) has been sexed-up with vanilla, tonka bean and African orange flower. Created by Swiss Arabian, it's got the makings of a signature scent for all flirty bunnies. Its ‘plain vanilla’ bottle, is only a testiment to its 'untouched' natural, pure, honest and unadulterated state.

    The base of vanilla and tonka bean has an undeniable effect on mature men who are most aroused by just one simple smell…vanilla! Modern science has proven what native people figured out centuries ago, and many of us discovered on our own — whether you prefer to eat, drink, or smell it, vanilla is definitely a potent character in the arena of love!

    Seldom do seductive perfumes come in Unisex form, the fact that both you and your partner will put on the same fragrance is a plus and help avoid the typical clash between his and her's sents when the passion gets heated.

    Go ahead, give Sahret Al Mahabah (Unisex) EDT 100ML a try! and don't forget to watch our video on what reactions this wonderfully seductive scent has conjured up.

    Now for some quick tips:

    Tip: Fragrance 'layering' is a great technique, before applying Sahret Al Mahabah, use the Musk Malaki CPO as a base. The result will be wonderfully radiant and deep, but not overpowering.

    Tip: Men should resist the temptation to layer on a sexy woody/smookey perfume. While sedductive in thier own right, those woody smokey accords will overwhelm and dominate the soothing effct of vanilla on anxiety.

    Tip: Heat intensifies fragrance, so spray it on some of your warmest – and sexiest – pulse points such as the nape of your neck, cleavage, lower back and insides of the elbows.

    Tip: Don't just spray perfume on yourself; spritz a soft, sexy scent blend on your bed sheets and pillows too.

    A little bit more on Vanilla scent.

    In the early 1990s, perfume makers began to introduce vanilla as a significant note in their fragrances. Now, vanilla is a dominant ingredient in a large number of perfumes – and Sahret Al Mahabah is no exception.

    Various attempts have been made to explain the current unprecedented popularity of vanilla-based fragrances. Many have tended to focus on the pleasant childhood memories associated with the smell of vanilla, its comforting milky warmth. Others have noted the appropriateness of vanilla scents for the ‘softer, more caring’ zeitgeist of the 1990s – as opposed to the thrusting, bullish 80s, when the fashion was for perfumes so overpowering that restaurants had to ban them because customers could not taste their food.

    Both of these factors have clearly contributed to the vanilla-boom. Scientists have been studying the intimate connection between olfaction and memory for some time – and the power of scents to evoke vivid memories has long been a favourite device of novelists and poets. Proust’s Remembrance of Things Past opens with the most famous ‘olfactory flashback’ in literature, when the sweet aroma of a simple little cake releases several hundred pages of childhood memories – or what Proust calls ‘the vast structure of recollection’.

    A recent experiment has shown that most of us, unlike Proust, have some difficulty in expressing this vast structure of recollection in words. Subjects were presented with visual (an object), lexical (the name of an object) and olfactory (the odour of an object) stimuli, and asked to write down whatever came into their heads. Written responses to the visual and lexical stimuli were much longer than those for the olfactory mode, but responses to the odours were far more emotive, and all referred to memories. Not all childhood memories are pleasant, of course, but those associated with vanilla are almost invariably positive – sweet treats and rewards, ice-cream holidays, innocent pleasures, etc. – which certainly helps to explain its popularity.

    The 1990s-zeitgeist explanation also has its merits. Vanilla is associated not only with warmth, softness and caring, but also has connotations of purity and simplicity. The term ‘plain vanilla’, used by typesetters and graphic designers, means ‘untouched’ text – text in its natural, basic, original state, before designers have tarted up the headings, adjusted the margins, tinkered with typefaces, etc. This term is now often used outside the publishing world, and anything that is simple, pure, honest and unadulterated may be referred to as ‘plain vanilla’.

    Yet there is hard scientific evidence to indicate that the popularity of vanilla fragrances could be more enduring than these explanations suggest. The scent of vanilla has proven positive and beneficial effects which have nothing to do with current fashion, changing values or even childhood memories.

    For example:

    Psychologists and medical researchers were aware of our positive reactions to the scent of vanilla long before perfume makers recognised its potential. In experiments where an odour universally regarded as ‘pleasant’ is required, vanillin has been a standard choice for decades.

    Medical experiments have shown that vanilla fragrance reduces stress and anxiety. Cancer patients undergoing Magnetic Resonance Imaging – a diagnostic procedure known to be stressful – reported a massive 63% less anxiety when heliotropin (a vanilla fragrance) was administered during the procedure.

    Vanilla fragrance makes you calmer. A study at Tubingen University in Germany showed that vanilla fragrance reduced the startle-reflex in both humans and animals. The animal results indicate that the calming effects of vanilla may be due to some more essential property of the fragrance than the ‘positive childhood associations’ usually invoked to explain its universal popularity with humans.

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