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There is such a thing as love at first sight, according to a recent study from the University of Colorado. It's called physiological synchrony. A team of researchers at the school's Anschutz Medical Campus says that mutual changes in autonomic nervous systems of two people can cause the effect.
The study examined what type of social interaction is required for two people to display physiological synchrony, or what is basically an immediate mutual attraction. The study also examined whether the levels of autonomic attraction people share predicts affiliation and friendship. The findings were published in Nature Science Reports.
"In a variety of situations, people appear more social with one another when their autonomic nervous systems are in sync. However, this is the first study to show that, although people display physiological synchrony across social contexts, how much arousal people share can vary, differentially impacting social outcomes like perceived similarity and friendship interest," said Chad Danyluck, Ph.D., a postdoctoral fellow at the Colorado School of Public Health.
The findings show that sharing similar amounts of sympathetic arousal was enough to increase perceptions of similarity – a precursor to friendship – regardless of social context and no matter the arousal levels partners shared.
One possible explanation for these findings is that patterns of sympathetic arousal may correlate with observable body movements (and by extension a lack of arousal may correlate with a lack of body movement) that might predict perceived similarity if shared among partners.
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Using data from 134 people who did not know each other before the activity, the study seemed to show that people to have a physical reaction to each other in social settings.
Source: University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus. "How arousal impacts physiological synchrony in relationships." ScienceDaily. ScienceDaily, 19 June 2019.
SOURCE Love Relationship Science