Surname 1Student’s NameProfessor’s NameCourseDateAnti-Love Drugs: The Cure for Love?Introduction Love and its associated chemicals have been there for ages, and despite the heartbreak that follows when lovers part ways, it has been impossible to endure the pain. However, it is apparentthat in the 21stcentury, anything, if not everything is possible. Over time,Scientists havealso strived to understand the mechanism of love and if it is possible to control how people fall in andout of it. In history, since the advent of storytelling, love portions have often existed, and these have been used on several occasions to persuade people into falling in love unwillingly or seemingly unconsciously. ‘Love hurts' is a common saying, especially since the dawn of the 20thcentury when democracy allowed people to follow their hearts’ desires. It is true that there is a definite amount of pain and intricacy that comes with intimate relationships. Philosophers, through time have argued that this pain may be valuable since adversities usually lead to individual growth, self-discovery, and other essential components of life that indicate some have had a well-lived life. However, other times the pain that comes with intimate relationships can bedownright disastrous, and this is why certain people resort to suicide or even suffer from a significant amount of psychological and emotional issues.
Surname 2Scientists and researchers in neuroscience have diligently studied how modern science and emerging developments in psychopharmacology creates an avenue of opportunities for possible interventions that might work in preventing the pain that comes with love. These developments raise concerns of moral questions and viability of these drugs. Though there are arguments that anti-love drugs are the tickets to bliss, it is not yet fully guaranteed that they are the solution to the disastrous ending of an intimate relationship. This point to the fact that thoughthere are drugs that might help to deal with the pain; the anti-love drugs are not entirely efficient,especially when they are taken in an unmonitored environment. The anti-love drugs are indeed beneficently intended, and they can be the answer to peacefully leaving bad relationship behind without threatening an individual's psychosocial and emotional well-being. The common drug that is utilized in the market to help people stop falling in love or avoid the bad break up is oxytocin blocker, which aims at suppressing love (Bernaerts et al. 3). Despite the fact that this sounds good on paper, the effects can be worse, since it may end up suppressing love permanently, which is why the neuroscientists are working hard to develop the most effective vaccine. Whether anti-love drugs work or not, rely on the ethics of the anti-love biotechnology as well as the chemical breakup as it happens within an individual. This paper, therefore, argues on the basis of an individual and voluntary taking of the anti-love drugs in