With George Noory
Live Nightly 1am - 5am EST / 10pm - 2am PST
Shows

Coast Insider

Not a member? Become a Coast Insider to stream or download new and past shows!
Advertisement

Coast Insider

Not a member? Become a Coast Insider to stream or download new and past shows!
Advertisement

Last Show Recap

Why Men Think & Act Like They Do

In the first half, longtime stock market analyst Joe Meyer shared what he sees on the economic horizon for the rest of 2016 and beyond.

In the latter half, former scientist Belinda Womack spoke about her spiritual path communicating with the 12 archangels, and how we can all tap into their wisdom and guidance.

Upcoming Shows

Sat 07-23  Exorcisms & Demonology Sun 07-24  Mob Confessions/ Ackerman & the Afterlife Mon 07-25  Atlantis & Earth Changes/ Nephilim & Prophecy Tue 07-26  Futurism & Politics/ Open Lines Wed 07-27  Our Species' Journey/ Reptilians & the Paranormal Thu 07-28  GMO Battles/ Paranormal Adventures Fri 07-29  TBA/ Open Lines

CoastZone

Sign up for our free CoastZone e-newsletter to receive exclusive daily articles.

Why Men Think & Act Like They Do

Show Archive
Date: Saturday - April 3, 2010
Host: Ian Punnett
Guests: Dr. Louann Brizendine

Joining Ian Punnett, neurobiologist and author Dr. Louann Brizendine shared her research into the male brain, and discussed why men think and act like they do. According to Brizendine, male embryos have female-type brain circuitry until testosterone production kicks in after the 8th week and changes the brain circuits into male. The hormone causes certain parts of the male brain, such as the area for sexual pursuit, to grow much larger than the corresponding region of the female brain, she added.

Between ages nine through fifteen male sexual circuits are being fueled by increasingly high levels of testosterone, Brizendine continued, noting how this makes it nearly impossible for them to stop thinking about sex. This is the period when future pedophiles develop their perverse sexual attraction to children as well, she suggested. Brizendine also commented on the male propensity to physical aggression -- 20-fold more than females.

Brizendine talked about a possible genetic component involved in male fidelity. She cited research in which promiscuous meadow voles were made to behave like their monogamous cousins, prairie voles, simply by manipulating a single gene. The male brain can be rewired by exposure to pheromones too, Brizendine said. Pheromones given off by a man's pregnant mate will both lower his testosterone levels and increase his ability to hear a crying infant, she explained.

The last hour was devoted to Open Lines.

Related Articles

Ian Punnett's Blog Post 4/3/10

Ian Punnett's Blog Post 4/3/10 Ian Punnett's Blog Post 4/3/10

Due to the heavy demands of Holy Week and Easter preparation, my blog will return next weekend.

I thank you for your understanding and wish you a Happy Passover, a Happy Easter or spring break or whatever it is that you are celebrating.

I also leave you with this reminder:

What famous words did Jesus first utter at the Last Supper?

"Hey, if all you guys want to be in the picture, you've got to scrunch in on this side of the table."

Easter Egg Celebrities

Artist John Lamouranne has been creating celebrity portraits with goose eggs for more than 30 years. The five- to six-inch tall models are painted with ceramic paint and detailed using modeling glue and miscellaneous doll parts. View a gallery of Lamouranne's amazing work at The Telegraph.

Advertisement