According to the French health magazine TOP SANTE, men change their voices when facing women, and men with deep voices are more favored by women.
Voice is a tool of temptation, and men are very aware of this because they will change their voice in front of women. A study published in the medical journal 'Evolution and Human Behavior' found that men tend to use lower pitched voices in order to converse with an attractive woman. This low pitched voice can make men full of masculinity.
Researcher Gillian from McMaster University in Canada? In a previous study, Jillian O'Connor stated that signals transmitted by the opposite sex are particularly important for women who choose partners. When seeking sexual encounters, they are more likely to fall in love with men with deep voices.
Juan, a researcher at the University of Stirling in the UK? David? Juan David Leongomez stated that having a masculine personality is important for men, and masculinity can be revealed through a deep voice. However, the report states that excessive masculinity is also accompanied by some negative personality traits, such as being prone to aggression and being hesitant to change.
The women interviewed also believe that men with deep voices are more likely to deceive and betray them. This is why women are only attracted to men who seek a relationship without a future. Leongomez pointed out that men are well aware of this and therefore face a dilemma as they must convey two contradictory messages: 'I am masculine' and 'I will become a good partner and father'.
The report points out that not only men, but also women sometimes change their voices. When women face their favorite men, especially when they are surrounded by "competitors," they will also change their voices. In fact, this change in voice helps others accept themselves and make themselves stand out. But when a woman is alone with a man she considers attractive, she still maintains her original voice.
It is reported that this new study confirms the relevant research conducted by researchers at the University of Aberdeen in Scotland in 2010. The latter found that women are more sensitive to low pitched voices and are more likely to remember the information conveyed by these sounds.