Solve Your Love, Trust and Relationship Issues with … a Spray Bottle?
  • by Ethel Navales
  • September 3, 2013
liquid trust

Love complications, sticky situations, and trust issues. Yes, here at Audrey, we’ve come across a fair share of these unfortunate relationship stories from both personal experience and everyday chit-chat with others.

So we started thinking. Wouldn’t it be great if there was some sort of magical solution to it all? If there were a product we could purchase and no longer fear our trust issue’s worst nightmare? Wouldn’t it be great to just be able to have some sort of control over love and trust?

Then we found exactly what we imagined. No, not magic. Apparently, the product we’ve been looking for is available thanks to science.

Vero Labs brings us Liquid Trust.  The website claims,

“Liquid Trust Enhanced has been specially designed to give a boost to the dating and relationship area of your life. This upgraded formula still contains the same great Oxytocin formula, but now includes the powerful pheromones Androstenone and Androsterone.

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Apparently the formula is laced with oxytocin- a hormone our body naturally creates. The idea is that the hormone promotes social interaction. Oxytocin is produced in the brain’s hypothalamus, which regulates emotion and is believed to be key in pair-bonding.

The website claims “Without realizing why, the people around you have a strong feeling of trust. They can’t explain it, but you know that Liquid Trust is doing its magic!”

Skeptical? Suspicious? We certainly are. But like us, Thought Catalog‘s Mélanie Berliet was filled with curiosity. After ordering a bottle herself, her results were what we expected: inconclusive.

Did Liquid Trust really help her get a deal on new shoes and have a great night in with her boyfriend? Or was the spray simply implementing a placebo effect and giving her the confidence to do these things? We may never know- the bottle ended up in the trash after all.

A product like this can create a whole world of progress. Berliet points out that it can ”help those afflicted with social phobias, autism or Williams syndrome, a rare genetic disorder that leads children to approach strangers indiscriminately.” But on the other hand, it has commercial exploitation written all over it.

With the experiment behind her and the bottle in the trash, Berliet realized that even if the spray did work, do we really want to alter someones internal chemistry and redirect their emotions so inorganically?

We’re gonna go ahead and stick to the old-fashioned way.

 

1comments

  1. this is quite intriguing but you’re right, the idea of manipulating someone to fall for you doesn’t seem genuine. but really? this can’t possibly work!

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