A compelling idea, but is there scientific evidence to support it?
Love at first sight: Is it possible? Do people meet and in moments they simply know they are supposed to be? New evidence suggests: Yes, they do.
The idea is wonderfully romantic: Two strangers see one another “across a crowded room,” there’s a moment attraction, an electrical spark, and suddenly they’ve found their match and never reminisce. during a world where dating often requires tons of work—that comes with disappointment, rejection, and uncertainty—falling crazy at first sight has a strong appeal.
People say it happens all the time. If you begin with personal testaments, love, at first sight, looks like an important deal. Prince Harry reportedly experienced it, saying he knew Meghan Markle was the one for him the “very first time we met” (BBC interview). Portia de Rossi has said just about an equivalent about Ellen DeGeneres, as has Matt Damon about his wife, Luciana. Of course, celebrities haven’t any monopoly on the phenomenon; some evidence suggests that about 60 percent of individuals have experienced it (Naumann, 2004). you almost certainly have friends who swear this happened to them or even you just “knew” therein very arithmetic mean you laid eyes on your current partner.
But did it happen?
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