To you ladies, they're obviously part of your body, for better or worse. To us guys, however, your breasts are the object of something between strong interest and out-and-out obsession depending upon the guy and the set. They make us fixate, double-take and lose our trains of thought.
If you are a woman, you must have faced experienced a man ogling at your breasts like he would just end up eating them. Have you ever wondered why it is so? Well, there are some logical reasons behind it and even science has proved it.
Like breasts, studies on how men relate to them come in all shapes and sizes. Some are more robust than others. But the following should at least give you something constructive to ogle.
Authors Larry Young and Brian Alexander believe it is 'an unconscious evolutionary drive By Olivia Fleming. Two men have attempted to answer the age-old question, 'why are men obsessed with breasts?
Being a man, you might already know how it feels when you witness and judge that fleshy- soft part of women in front of you. Most of the men, sometimes, feel awkward of it. Hold on!
Today, a year-old guy remembers what it felt like to touch a woman's breasts for the very first time The first time a guy touches breasts is a very important event in his life, like his first professional baseball game or his Bar Mitzvah. I was 15 years old when I first felt a woman's breast.
However, there are men who love women without hair, even though that sounds weird. Guys tend to go out of their way to get a good look at breasts at any time. Some guys have a size preference when it comes to breasts, but there are those who do not care about that because they simply love breasts.
Why do straight men devote so much headspace to those big, bulbous bags of fat drooping from women's chests? Scientists have never satisfactorily explained men's curious breast fixation, but now, a neuroscientist has struck upon an explanation that he says "just makes a lot of sense. Larry Young, a professor of psychiatry at Emory University who studies the neurological basis of complex social behaviors, thinks human evolution has harnessed an ancient neural circuit that originally evolved to strengthen the mother-infant bond during breast-feeding, and now uses this brain circuitry to strengthen the bond between couples as well.
How many times have we seen a man talking to a curvaceous woman only to have her point to her own eyes and say "Hey, buddy, up here! It's funny -- or, at least, it was funny the first dozen times we saw it -- because it's true. The male eye does have a way of drifting south.