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This response, governed by the autonomic nervous system, has in some ways become maladaptive in the modern world as it was designed to produce a set of reactions to heighten your physical response to a threat and help you survive.
However, today the same response designed to save you from a saber tooth tiger is now activated by a suitable, sexy single!
Butterflies in your stomach are part and parcel of the dating scene, so let’s take a look at this physical phenomenon.
Butterflies in your stomach can be one of the best feelings in the world, but, if it escalates, the excitement can turn on you and become a nervous jumble.
You know that feeling when you see his name on your phone, or you're waiting for her to arrive at your first date – your heart racing, palms slightly sweating, and the telltale tingle of butterflies in your stomach.
Everyone has at some stage experienced the excitement and the anxiety which produces the flutter of nerves we call butterflies.
This physical response is designed to give you a boost at the moments when you need to be at your sharpest, so the key is to harness these belligerent butterflies and make them work for you.
On an innate level, when the brain identifies danger it does not always differentiate between a life-threatening emergency and a stressful, but much safer, first date.
Designed above all else to make us survive, the brain’s radar is very sensitive to any perceived danger, even if that danger is rejection rather than ingestion by a predator!
This is why one may feel a similar reaction to a job interview, public speaking or first date – in each you are faced with the threat of evaluation and subsequent success or failure and rejection.
The brain has not yet learned to differentiate between real danger and a safe stress, and so deals with both the same way, irrespective of the stressor.How can it be both enchanting, and if the jitters become too jarring, disconcerting?