Every relationship goes through different phases. Newly enamored couples often can’t keep their hands off each other, while after a few years some couples encounter longer periods without sex. Here we ask the question: what’s normal for sex in a relationship?
Paul Dolan, a British behavioral scientist, has come to the bold conclusion in his new work, “Happiness by Design,” that women are usually happier and healthier when they are single. So what can we learn from the scientific results and what does all this mean for men? Join us as we take a closer look.
Our writer is not in a monogamous relationship; at least not anymore. She believes that pairing up for life can do more damage than good to a relationship, and she’s not alone. Couple’s therapist Lisa Fischbach even wrote a book on the issue.
“Superwoman” is a term for emancipated and successful women, specifically those who have mastered the balance between their work and home lives. Here our author explains why she doesn’t want to be a superwoman and why she thinks this word should be eliminated completely from our vocabulary.
Even though men help with everyday tasks, the organization of the household continues to be the woman’s domain – and this often leads to total overload. The phenomenon of this “household burnout” is called “mental load”. It mainly affects women who have to think of all the work at home as a matter of natural routine. The result: Never ending work. Our author knows this situation from her own experience…
Our bodies are different, and so are our genitals. That’s a fact. We could just accept the premise, maybe even be proud of the uniqueness of our most private body parts, but some women have chosen to follow a terrifying trend – vulva shaming. The vulva is actually the outermost, visible part of the vagina; and some people think it’s ugly. Unfortunately, the belief does little more to our sexual lives than foster inhibition. But what exactly is driving women to feel ashamed of their vulvas?
The show that dives into all things sexy, saucy & naughty. That’s the credo of the new You Tube series ‘Private Parts’, presented by Womanizer. Together with her guests, illustrator and influencer Venus Libido are doing some some frank talking. For the start of the new show we asked Venus a few questions.
I didn’t purchase my first vibrator until I was in my 30s. Like most women, I’d been raised to believe that sex and masturbation were dirty, and typically saw my role in the bedroom as providing pleasure to my partner. My own pleasure was typically an afterthought, and, to be honest, I was usually left frustrated. The truth was, I didn’t know my body, at all…