The sensory nervous system is a part of the nervous system responsible for processing sensory information. A sensory system consists of sensory neurons, neural pathways, and parts of the brain involved in sensory perception. The sense organs are the body organs by which humans can see, smell, hear, taste, and touch or feel. The five sense organs are the eyes (for seeing), nose (for smelling), ears (for hearing), tongue (for tasting), and skin (for touching or feeling). The organs of the body, which respond to the exterior stimuli by transferring impulses, are known as the sense organs. There are five senses – sight, smell, touch, taste and hearing. Our senses help us to understand what's happening around us. Our senses send messages through receptor cells to our brain, using our nervous system to deliver that message. We taste food using both our sense of taste and smell. Vision is often thought of as the strongest of the senses. That's because humans tend to rely more on sight, rather than hearing or smell, for information about their environment. Light on the visible spectrum is detected by your eyes when you look around.