1. Girls With Good Paternal Relationships Make Less Risky Sexual Choices
Source – Patrice Sentino, Phyllis L. Thompson, William R. Nugent & Derrick Freeman
Findings – A survey of 476 girls and women between the ages of 12 and 21 looked at their relationships with their fathers. The majority of respondents either agreed or strongly agreed that they had good communication with their fathers. The study backed up previous studies that showed girls with strong relationships with their fathers are less likely to engage in risky sexual behavior. In particular, researchers found that girls were likely to decrease their number of sexual partners as levels of communication with their dad increased.
Young women who had stronger relationships with their dads were also more likely to discuss decisions about sex and relationships with their fathers, which may help to mitigate risky decisions.
2. Porn Can Decrease a Woman’s Satisfaction With Her Relationship
Source – Megan K. Maas, Sara A. Vasilenko & Brian J. Willoughby
Findings – Researchers examined whether pornography use affects relationship satisfaction. They found that relationship satisfaction decreased in women whose partners viewed porn if those women disapproved of porn. However, women who approved of porn and even watched it themselves did not experience a decrease in relationship satisfaction. Men who disproved of porn use also experienced less satisfaction in their relationships, but the difference was greater for women.
3. Motherhood Gives Women a Complete Sense of Womanhood
Source – Polychronis Voultsos, Christina-Erato Zymvragou, Nikolaos Raikos & Chaido Chara Spiliopoulou
Findings – Researchers interviewed 59 Greek women and found that 35 of those women had a desire to be a mother. Of those 35 women, 30 reported that having a child would complete their sense of womanhood.
The survey went on to look at the women’s preferred methods of reproduction, 54% of the respondents would be open to any method, seven were open to adoption, and 17 preferred not to use surrogacy.
4. Sex Workers More Likely to Be Bisexual or Gay
Source – Susan G. Sherman, Marisa Hast, Ju Nyeong Park, Michele R. Decker, Colin Flynn & Danielle German
Finding – A group of searchers examined the sex lives of 253 women from Baltimore, finding that 29% of women had exchanged sex for money or drugs. The women who exchanged sex were more likely than those who didn’t exchange sex to be bisexual or homosexual (30% versus 20%). 15% of the sex workers always used condoms with partners compared to 12% of women who didn’t exchange sex for goods or money. These women were more likely to have HIV or Hepatitis C.
Not all of the results were surprising. Women who exchanged sex were also more likely to have been arrested over the past year, been unemployed and been unemployed and unable to find work. 43% of those women had more than five sexual partners during the last year while only 2.3% of women who weren’t sex workers had more than 5 sexual partners during the last year.
5. Decline in Youth Eating Disorders in Young Straight Women But Not Bi Counterparts
Source – Ryan J. Watson, Nicole A. VanKim, Hilary A. Rose, Carolyn M. Porta, Jacqueline Gahagan & Marla E. Eisenberg
Finding – Researchers examined rates of eating disorders between 1998 and 2010 in both youth men and women. They looked for differences in respondents based on sexual orientation. Fasting was the most common method of losing weight and significantly more common in female than in male youth. Over half of each group of female youth (straight, gay, and bi) had tried fasting or skipping meals in at least one of the surveys (1998, 2004 and 2010).
The survey revealed that eating disorders of various types (fasting, taking pills and purging) are decreased for female youth with male sex partners as well as the majority of male youth. However, the number of young females who are attracted to women who fast as a weightloss method actually increased from 28.3% to 30.4% between 1998 and 2010. Similarly, 9% of young gay males purged in 2010, an increase from 6.1% in 1998. Overall, the numbers of male youth who tried purging or used diet pills have shrunk since 2010.
Despite a general decline in these behaviors, bisexual and gay youth were the most likely to still exhibit the behaviors in 2010 with few exceptions (straight females were more likely to use diet pills in 2010 and fast in 1998). Someone with a same-sex orientation is about five times as likely to purge for weight loss.
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6. Mothers Emphasize Pregnancy Prevention In Sex Ed; Fathers Are Absent
Source – Nakia Lee-Foon, Clemon George, Jacqueline Gahagan, Josephine Etowa & Robert Weaver
Findings – Interviews with black-African and black-Caribbean Canadians found differences in the way that parents treated sex education. Both African and Caribbean mothers emphasized preventing pregnancy to their daughter while fathers of both groups were less likely to be involved in the sex education of their children, especially with daughters. When fathers were involved, they attempted to dissuade daughters from dating (black-African) and encouraged risky sexual behavior by their sons (black-Caribbean). More black-Caribbean households were led by single women, and these women were likely to caution their sons about being “trapped’ by pregnancy.
However, there were differences in the way that each cultural group handled sex education. Black-Caribbean respondents were more likely to focus on the negatives of sexual activity. Black-Africans were more likely to emphasize abstinence until marriage, to the point of believing their daughters would never have sex before marriage and point out the shame that early sexual activity could bring on a person and their family.
7. Latinx LGBTQ+ Youth Use Internet for Information and Support, Proactively Fight Prejudice
Source – Rachel M. Schmitz, Julissa Sanchez & Bianca Lopez
Findings – A study of 41 LatinX youth and young adults found them to be intelligent, articulate and proactive about healthy sexual practices and combatting stigma, mostly thanks to the Internet.
Like other LGBTQ+ youth, LatinX sexual minorities were likely to use the Internet to research health concerns specifically for members of LGBTQ+ community. Some people also reported seeking support from online communities, often in an attempt to bolster their mental health and feel empowered. Members of this community also combat prejudices against members of the LGBTQ+ community and, on occasion, even within the community.
Respondents mentioned being double minorities, both people of color and LGBTQ+.
8. Boys More Like to Display Compulsive Sexual Behavior, Girls More Likely to Be Psychopathological
Source – Yaniv Efrati
Finding – This study helped to define compulsive sexual behavior and psychopathology as connected by separate disorders. Religiosity, temperament and attachment style were three other factors that contribute to either compulsive sexual behavior or psychopathology, with gender spitting the difference between the two conditions. A study on adolescent boys and girls found that boys had higher compulsive sexual behavior than girls, who were more likely to have higher psychopathological scores.
9. 46% of Tinder Users Never Meet A Person Face-to-Face
Source – Elisabeth Timmermans & Cédric Courtois
Findings -Researchers examined whether Tinder users met with other users and, if so, what occurred (just meeting, sex, a relationship began, they engaged in prolonged casual sexual activity). Researchers found that nearly half of the users had never met another user offline. 54.5% of those who did meet, had a meeting that didn’t involve sex. Nearly 90% of Tinder users had never had a one-night stand from Tinder with slightly fewer people having never started a casual sexual relationship from Tinder. Although, more people have engaged in casual sex with another Tinder partner than started a relationship with one.
The study also found that women on Tinder were 1.34 times more likely to have matches than men. Scientists expected the number of swipes to correlate with matches, but this was not the case. It’s more likely for the other partner to start the conversation with a woman (34% higher). Users with sexual motives were more likely to start conversations than those with relationship motives. Virgins with sexual motives were less likely to start conversations than non-virgins with sexual motives.
Younger users were likely to have more matches. More matches correlated with an increase in others instigating conversation.
10. Millenial Men Less Likely to Take Advantage of Inebriated Partners Than Older Generations; Millenial Women More Aggressively Pursue Sex
Source – George L. Smeaton, Cindy Struckman-Johnson, Jennifer L. Fagen, Richard Bohn & Peter B. Anderson
Findings – A survey that looked at how men and women of different generations tried to convince or force partners to engage in sex after those partners had already declined. The two groups included Baby Boomers and Millenials. The study asked 499 people whether that had used specific methods of force or coercion at least once.
Attempting to arouse the partner was the most common response overall, and men of both generations were more likely to use this tactic than women. However, millennial women were more likely (37% compared to 17%) to attempt to arouse partners.
Of the arousal methods, kissing and touching to increase arousal was the most popular with men of both generations, but older women were more likely to try to remove their partner’s clothing while younger women were most likely to try to arouse them by removing their own clothing.
Emotional coercion was the second-most common type of arousal with over 46% of older menu reporting repeatedly asking as their main method. This decreased to just 39% of millennial men. Women of both age groups were much less likely to engage in emotional coercion, but millennial women did so more than their older counterparts for all types of coercion. Specifically, younger women were more likely to ask repeatedly for sex or use alternative strategies, ie, such as telling their partners that they loved them.
While 20% of older men were okay taking advantage of an intoxicated person, this dropped to 15% for millennial men. Similarly, 15% of older men had supplied sexual partners with drugs or alcohol, but 9% of millennials had. Similar to emotional coercion, millennial women were slightly more likely to use these tactics than Baby Boomer/Gen X women.
Finally, the researchers looked into physical methods. Gen X/Boomer men were more likely to use force across the board than the younger, male respondents with the most common method being physical restraint. Millennial women were more likely to physically harm, threaten with a weapon, use restraint or block a partner from leaving a room to get sex.
Researchers noted that while aggressive sexual acts may have recently occurred within the millennial cohort, these acts were more likely to have happened in the distant past for Boomers/Gen X, which may have affected the recall of older respondents.
11. Bi and Gay Women Experienced Higher Rates of Sexual Victimization
Source – Milka Ramirez & Jin Kim
Findings – The study found that while significantly smaller percentage of straight women (14%) had ever been a sexual victim, greater approximately 30% of bisexual and lesbian women had. Similarly, bi and gay men were more likely to be victims than their straight counterparts, but men were less likely to be victims overall. For example, white women were 3.6times more likely to be victims than white men. Bisexuals were the most likely to be victims compared to straight or gay subjects.
12. Sex Trafficking Victims Likely to Be Abused Before, Have PTSD After
Source – E.K. Hopper & L.D. Gonzalez
Finding – Research into sex trafficking victims finds that 33% of them had been physically abused and 25% sexually abused before being trafficked. They were more likely to have survived childhood abuse than labor trafficking victims.
71% of survivors experienced depression, similar to the number of labor trafficking survivors who experienced the same. 61% of respondents were candidates for a PTSD diagnosis. A majority of subjects had symptoms of complex PTSD, and 66% of survivors experienced multiple symptoms of CPTSD. Compared to survivors of labor trafficking, sex trafficking survivors are more likely to experience CPTSD.
13. High-End Sex Workers Have More Than Sexual Interactions
Source – Eileen Yuk-Ha Tsang
Findings – A study of Chinese sex workers examined the differences in client-worker interactions between high-end and low-end sex workers. The researcher found that high-end sex workers had greater intimate feelings for their clients, many of whom were long-term clients. These women focused on finding and establishing relationships with desired clients.
Low-end sex workers who worked from the streets focused on sex-for-cash interactions with working-class or foreign clients.
14. Sex Educators Often Sexualized
Source – Mark A. Levand & Sasha N. Canan
Findings – A poll of sex educators attending the Sexuality Educators at the 2016 National Sex Ed Conference reveal that their profession made them feel sexualized by students/clients, family and friends (who often devalued the profession), partners (who assume sex educators must be good in bed or experienced) and even colleagues from within and without the field. Sex educators attempted to set limits as early as possible and even avoided disclosing their job to prevent sexualization from occurring. Having a colleague to vent for also alleviated frustrations.
15. Dutch Bisexuals Feel Invisible
Source – Emiel Maliepaard
Findings – Researchers looked into experiences by Dutch people who identified as bisexual. Results of the study found that bisexuals found it difficult to talk about or even come out as bisexual, which often prevented them from doing so. As such, bisexuals struggle to fully express their identities.
16. Sexting Is Both Liberating and Objectifying
Source – Mario Liong & Grand H.-L. Cheng
Findings – Investigators wanted to determine whether sexting and sending nude photos was liberating or objectifying. They conducted a survey of 361 college students from Hong Kong. Results showed that sexting was both liberating and objectifying. Respondents were liberated through increased comfort with nudity but objectified through increased scrutiny that leads to body shame.
17. Adding Medication Can Improve Sexual Functioning In Women with Hypothyroidism
Source – Robert Krysiak, Witold Szkróbka & Bogusław Okopień
Findings – A study looked at a group of women with hypothyroidism. 20 were administered levothyroxine, a traditional treatment for the condition, while 19 received treatment of both levothyroxine and liothyronine. Women from the second group experienced increases in arousal and desire and a decrease in depression. This combination of medication might be beneficial for treating sexual side effects.
18. Intestinal Tissue Can Reconstruct Vaginal Canal
Source – Ömer Özkan, Özlenen Özkan, Anı Çinpolat, Nasuh Utku Doğan, Gamze Bektaş, Kemal Dolay, Alihan Gürkan, Cumhur Arıcı & Selen Doğan
Findings – Study into 43 patients who underwent vaginal reconstruction using tissue from the rectosigmoid colon. Nine of the patients were transwomen while the others suffered from underdeveloped reproductive organs due to Mayer-Rokitansky-Küster-Hauser syndrome. The patients were all happy with the appearance of the surgery, and 42 patients were satisfied with sexual performance.
19. Many Gay People Prefer Cisgender Partners; Straight People Have Surprisingly Positive Attitudes Toward Transwomen
Source – Tiffani “Tie” S. Wang-Jones, Alexander O. Hauson, Bernardo M. Ferdman, Kate Hattrup & Rodney L. Lowman
Findings – Researchers examined explicit and implicit attitudes of transmen and transwomen as held by monosexual (either gay or straight) or non-monosexual (bisexual, pansexual, etc.) persons. While gay people didn’t state a preference, they often exhibited a preference for cisgendered (not trans) men. Researchers posited an “automatic” preference.
Gay and non-monosexual stated more positive attitudes about transwomen than straight people. However, straight people showed a more positive bias to transwomen than transmen, perhaps due to more transwomen appearing in the media.
20. Gay Men Realize Sexual Orientation Before Gay Women, Bisexuals
Source – Adelia de Miguel, Rosario Josefa Marrero, Ascensión Fumero, Monica Carballeria & Carlos Nuez
Findings – This study backed up previous findings that gay men become aware of their sexuality before gay women and bisexuals. Bisexual people especially take longer to come to terms with their sexualities. Lesbian and bisexual women may face additional stereotypes as both sexual and gender minorities. In comparison, heterosexual women exhibited a greater purpose in life than straight women.
Bisexual men experienced less environmental mastery than gay men, and gay men who had come out reported greater environmental mastery than those who hadn’t.
21. Shockwave Therapy Can Improve Erectile Dysfunction for Up to Six Months
Source – Young Academic Urologists Men’s Health Group, Fode M, Hatzichristodoulou G, Serefoglu EC, Verze P, Albersen M.
Findings – Investigators looked into the safety and efficacy of low-intensity shockwave therapy (LiST) for erectile dysfunction for creating LiST usage guidelines. Subjects underwent either 6 or 12 treatment sessions. Researchers found both groups to be effective and safe without needing a break between sessions in the higher session group. Furthermore, the improvement due to the therapy persisted until the 6-months followup appointment.
In a second phrase, sessions were increased to 18 and found to be to be safe and have an even greater efficacy than therapy that occurred over fewer sessions. Researchers proposed continued research to devise guidelines for LisT, including increasing the number of sessions per week.
22. Positive Body Images Equals More Orgasms But The Opposite Isn’t True
Source – Inês M. Tavares, MSc, Ellen T. M. Laan, Ph.D., and Pedro J. Nobre, PhD
Finding – Study into factors that inhibit a woman’s orgasm. Scientists specifically wanted to detail the role of a woman’s personality but found that, aside from extraversion, personality did not play a significant role in the frequency of orgasm. Extraversion became less significant when other factors were controlled.
Researchers found that women who had concerns over performance and failure were less likely to orgasm as well as those who were concerned with being caught in the act and contracting an STI. They found no correlation between the ease of arousal and frequency of orgasm, however.
Finally, researchers investigated body image of women who experienced distress from lack of orgasm during the past six months. More than half of these women had a good or great body image, suggesting that body image correlates less with sexual satisfaction than believed, especially negative body image.
23. Porn Use Not Central to Hypersexuality
Source – Werner M, Štulhofer A, Waldorp L, Jurin T
Findings – Researchers applied a network analytical approach to the symptoms experienced by hypersexual men and women. There was little difference in networks between the genders. Central to the network were negative feelings and distress and an inability to control sexual feelings. Pornographic use remained on the outside of the network for men and women.
24. Flibanserin Increases Sexual Function in Women
Source – Simon JA, Derogatis L, Portman D, Brown L, Yuan, Kissling R
Findings -A study of 595 women (346 premenopausal and 249 postmenopausal) who took the medication flibanserin to treat hyposexuality. Results indicate that the medication is effective in improving sexual function and decreasing distress, making this medication an option for hyposexual women. Most women experienced only mild or moderate side effects such as insomnia, sleepiness, dizziness, and nausea.
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