Japanese scientists have found that a person can be allergic to other people

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(ORDO NEWS) — The question of whether the mere presence of a person can trigger allergic reactions in other people has been a source of controversy and skepticism for many years. Many considered it more of a psychological state than an objective reality. However, a team of researchers from Japan has set out to unravel this mystery once and for all with a groundbreaking study that may finally answer some of the questions.

During the study, Japanese scientists gathered two groups: one – from 20 people who are firmly convinced that their presence causes an allergic reaction in others, and the other – from 24 healthy volunteers who do not share this opinion. The task was to compare the physiological differences between the two groups and determine if there was a scientific basis for these claims.

After careful analysis, the researchers found a significant difference between the two groups. People who thought they might cause allergies in others had higher levels of certain compounds on their skin compared to controls. This result provided a scientific basis for the beliefs of these people.

Among the chemicals found in increased amounts on the skin of those who claimed to provoke allergies were acetone, toluene, and mercaptans. Of particular concern is toluene, a known irritant. Even trace amounts of toluene in the air can cause symptoms such as skin irritation, eye and nose discomfort, throat irritation, dizziness, nausea, and headache.

Although this study did not provide a definitive explanation of how these beliefs might influence the physiology of the body, it was a significant step in unlocking the mysteries of this unusual phenomenon. The results obtained suggest that these statements may have a physiological basis rather than a purely psychological one.

Dr. Hiroshi Nakamura, one of the lead researchers, expressed his excitement about the results: “This study challenges our previous understanding of allergic reactions caused by the presence of other people. It proves that these claims can have a scientific basis, and opens new avenues for further study.

The study has aroused the interest and curiosity of scientists around the world who seek to understand the mechanisms underlying this phenomenon. Many believe that this research could have implications not only for the study of allergic reactions, but also for understanding the connection between mind and body and the influence of beliefs on physiological responses.

Emily Thompson, a renowned psychophysiology expert, commented on the significance of this study: “This study adds to our growing understanding of how our thoughts and beliefs can affect our physical well-being. It points to the need for further research in this area and highlights the importance of taking into account psychological factors in the treatment of various diseases.

Japanese scientists plan to start further research, hoping to uncover the full extent of this unusual phenomenon and better understand its underlying mechanisms. This groundbreaking study has set the stage for future research that may provide definitive answers to the long-standing controversy about presence-induced allergic reactions.


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