This type of tickle, called a knismesis, generally does not produce laughter and is
... Other commonly ticklish areas include the feet, sides of the torso, neck, knee, ...
Nov 15, 2014 ... Tickling the feet can affect both types of receptors, leading to greater sensitivity.
This might also explain why some people do not like their feet ...
Aug 16, 2013 ... Lightly trailing a feather or a finger over the instep of someone's foot usually ... his
foot out of reach and does his utmost to avoid being tickled a ...
Why do people laugh when they get tickled? ... The soles of the feet carry an
abundance of highly specialized nerve endings that make them extra ticklish. ...
Darwin wasn't totally off-base in his hypothesis, but the part about tickling being ...
The sensation of tickling occurs when nerve endings are unexpectedly touched
lightly. Expected touches or heavier touches do not generally result in a tickle, ...
I would start by doing some research online: find out what causes skin to tickle,
and maybe also do a search on why feet/limbs fall asleep.
Feet are quite possibly the place that more people enjoy being tickled than any ...
who don't enjoy being tickled anywhere else do enjoy having their feet tickled.
Sep 4, 2011 ... Before I get into the science of tickling, I wanted to share with you that I ... of the
body are the most vulnerable during combat (feet, chest, neck, ...
Feb 1, 2014 ... What is it about a tickle that makes us giggle? And why can't we tickle ourselves?
Greg Foot explains all.
You'll need one hand to hold down the feet and the other to do the tickling. You
won't have very much time to get in this position, so quickly sit near the person's ...