Human Sexuality University Links
These LINKS were posted Oct 17, 2003 (they change their web sites)
DR RUTH WESTHEIMER
For some reason this links to another? type it in, same thing
http://www.indiana.edu/~kinsey/research/ak-data.html data 1948-1953
http://www.indiana.edu/~kinsey/resources/FAQ.html data 1990's
Keep in mind that data can be variable from various sources depending on many factors, so some of the Percentages may vary. But after studying various data from various sources, one gets the general idea. For instance, one Psych professor said that many women are unaware that they are stimulating themselves when the bounce one leg over the other. I can imagine many women being aghast and appauled, but to sit in the classroom and hear the professor say it, no woman challenged it.
SEX & THE ELDERLY
Previous Link Removed
I am now 50, and have been trying to get dates thru online dating, where most women don't write back, and if they ever do, they often write that they have gone thru or are going thru Menopause, as if that is the end of the possibilities of Sex. At the same time, many elderly people do have sex. Sex is good for older folks too.
Archure's article on Legal Prostitution (quotes from Dr Ruth) http://archure.net/psychology/prostitution.html
TOURISIM & PROSTITUTION IN THAILAND
SEX PROBLEMS, INDLUDING THE "MORNING AFTER PILL"
FREUD & JUNG VIEWS ON SEX
SEX IN ADVERTISING
SEX & MARRIAGE an Anthropological Perspective
An Introduction to The Cultural Rules
Regulating Sexual Access and Marriage
Oral Contraceptives, when used correctly, are the most effective method of birth control, short of surgery (note to women: spermicide can be very painful to men
IS ORAL SEX SAFE?
Is Oral Sex Safe?
It is possible to become infected with HIV through unprotected oral sex, although it is much safer than unprotected anal or vaginal sex. Certain factors, such as the presence of any cuts or sores in the mouth, are thought to increase the riskiness of oral sex.
Receiving oral sex, or being sucked or licked, is considered a theoretical risk only. There have not been any reported cases of transmission to the person being sucked or licked.
Giving oral sex (blow job) to a man has been proven to carry some risk of getting HIV, although most scientists believe the risk is relatively low. The risk increases if the person giving the blow job has any cuts or scrapes in his or her mouth, even small ones that can be caused by brushing or flossing right before sex. To have safer oral sex, avoid getting any semen in your mouth, either by pulling away before ejaculation, or by using a non-spermicidal condom.
Giving oral sex to (going down on) a woman is also relatively low risk. The possibility of infection is higher if there is menstrual blood or if the woman has another STD. You can use an oral barrier such as a dental dam or plastic wrap to make oral-vaginal sex (cunnilingus) or oral-anal sex (rimming) safer.
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