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Why do we kiss, where did this tradition come from?

Pause and take deep breaths. Heartbeat and dilation of arteries. It all happens when you kiss each other on the lips. But why does kissing create excitement in your body? It needs to be understood. When two people kiss each other on the lips, first of all you have a very unique feeling of touch. This is because your lips are very sensitive. With the exception of some parts of the genitals, there are more nerve neurons on the tip of our lips than in any other part of the body. Then there is the taste. Every human being has a special taste on his lips. Some people are better at detecting the taste than others and of course everyone has an odor. There are many theories as to why we kiss. But some of it may be related to our early experiences on Earth. When we are little our parents kiss us. Along with them, many other people kiss us while we are growing up. During this time the excitement created by kissing many lips sends many positive waves to our brain. Because of this, our brain marks 'kissing' and the movement of the lips as a feeling of love and protection from childhood. So when we want to express ourselves in the next life, we may do so with our own mouths. We try to figure out when, where and how the first human kiss happened.
We know that in other species as well as in humans, males are attracted to the lower part of their female body. Six anthropologists believe that the lips are 'like the genitals'. They also mimic the shape, texture and color of the female genitalia and are reliable indicators that can tell when a woman is ready for intercourse. British biologist Desmond Morris did some research on lipstick. He showed the men several pictures of women's faces and asked which of them was more attractive. He got the same answer over and over again. The men chose the women whose lips were the most pink, the most colorful. So there is something that draws our attention to the lips and many races use red as a symbol of their sexuality. The earliest examples of kissing of any kind are found in Indian Vedic culture about 2500 or 3500 years ago. This showed that just below the eye there are sebaceous glands (oil glands) which create a unique smell for each person.
Kissing culture So in ancient northern India people sniffed each other and when they moved their noses to each other's cheeks, which sometimes slipped to the lips, because they are so sensitive that they must have noticed that Kissing everyone will be more enjoyable than sniffing. But if we talk about such kissing culture or kissing culture first, we have to look at Rome. Rome may be seen as the beginning of a culture of kissing. They had three different kisses. One of them was Sevim. It was a kiss based on the word Slav and we still use it as a 'French kiss'. Of course they always liked to use it. There are some places where people find kissing bad, which is not so surprising.
However, now there is something we have not done before. We are sniffing each other's bodies, patting, licking, sucking and biting. We are doing all these things to relate to each other's bodies, which ultimately binds us together, to strengthen our connections, our body's various hormones and neurotransmitters (neurotransmitters in the body). A type of transmitter (chemical messenger) and through it. We maintain our vital relationship with them and kissing is a big part of it.

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