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I told he I love her the first time I saw her

The concept is incredibly romantic: When two strangers come across each other “across a busy room,” there is an immediate connection and an electric spark. Suddenly, they have found each other and never look back. The idea of falling in love at first sight has a lot of appeal in a society where dating frequently entails a lot of effort and is fraught with uncertainty, disappointment, and rejection. People claim that it occurs frequently. Starting with personal testimonies, love at first sight seems to be a genuine phenomenon. Of course, the phenomena is not exclusive to superstars; some data indicates that roughly 60% of individuals have encountered it. You probably know people who claim this has happened to them, or perhaps you simply “knew” the instant you set eyes on your current companion. People genuinely claim to fall in love at first sight or as soon as they meet someone. There is a strong initial attraction that can develop into a romantic connection. That people have skewed recollections and essentially fabricate the impression of having fallen in love right away isn’t an adequate explanation for all situations of love at first sight is one persuasive counterargument. Strangers were more likely to report having fallen in love at first sight with people who were physically attractive; in fact, one rating higher on the researchers’ scale of attractiveness was associated with a nine-fold increase in the likelihood that others would describe having experienced that euphoric love-at-first-sight feeling. Although the experts are unsure of why this occurs, it demands further inquiry. Could it be that women are less likely to have this experience because, as past study has shown, they are pickier about who they date? Men may describe having had this experience with a variety of potential mates. The question is whether this results in relationships.

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