1. Only 20% of Husbands Aware of Wives’ Sex Work
– Jennifer Guida, Liangyuan Hu & Hongjie Liu
Findings: A study noted many risky behaviors by women sex workers in China. Many of the women engaged in condomless sex with concurrent partners, including romantic partnerships (husbands or boyfriends). Women were more likely to be sex workers if they only had boyfriends and not husbands.
While over 75% of the sex workers engaged in a romantic relationship, only 20% of husbands and 44% of boyfriends were aware of the woman’s sex work. These women may choose not to use condoms with romantic partners to avoid disclosing the illegal and stigmatized activities that they participate in.
Between 19.6% and 25.6% of sex workers had prevalent syphilis, which could be spread to commercial and romantic partners without condom use.
2. Early Hormone Treatments for Transgendered Youth Result in Bodies Similar to Cis Peers
– Maartje Klaver, MD, Renée de Mutsert, PhD, Chantal M. Wiepjes, MD, Jos W.R. Twisk, PhD, Martin den Heijer, MD, PhD, Joost Rotteveel, MD, PhD, Daniël T. Klink, MD, Ph
Findings: Researchers examined the results of treatment with gonadotropin-releasing hormone agonist treatment on 71 transwomen and 121 transmen before the age of 22. They compared total body fat, waist-hip ratio, and total lean body mass to cisgendered peers of the same age to find that the trans youth who received treatment had comparable bodies.
3. Correlation Between Brain Activity and Genital Temperature (Stronger in Women)
– Mayte Parada, PhD, Marina Gérard, PhD(c), Kevin Larcher, MEng, Alain Dagher, MD, Yitzchak M. Binik, PhD
Findings: Scientists provided groups of men and women (2o persons each) with erotic movie clips and controlled stimulation (humorous clips). During the process, researchers continuously measured genital temperature using infrared thermal imaging. Participants were also asked to rate subjective arousal. Finally, their brain activity was also measured via functional magnetic resonance imaging.
fMRI results showed a correlation between blood oxygen level-dependent response (which indicates brain activity) that corresponded to genital temperature changes. Activity in certain brain regions correlated more strongly with genital temperature changes in women than in men. Men did not experience a stronger correlation between brain activity and genital temperatures in any brain region.
4. Women With Cluster A and Cluster C Personality Disorders More Likely to Experience Sexual Problems
– Britt Pelzer, MSc, Veerle Radder, MSc, Jacques van Lankveld, PhD, Andrea Grauvogl, PhD
Findings: A study of 188 women between the ages of 18 and 25 years revealed that women with sexual problems were more likely to experience cluster A personality disorders (odd personality disorders), especially schizoid personality disorder, were likely to experience sexual problems than women without personality issues. The same was true for cluster C disorders (anxious and avoidant disorders).
Researchers concluded that helping women improve their extraversion and individualism traits as well as reducing perfectionism, introversion, and self-doubt that are typical of cluster C disorders can improve sexual function.
5. Patients With Bipolar Disorder More At Risk for Erectile Dysfunction
– Po-Hsun Hou, MD, Frank Chiahung Mao, PhD, Geng-Ruei Chang, PhD, Min-Wei Huang, PhD, Yao-Ting Wang, MD, Shiau-Shian Huang, MD
Findings: 5,150 Taiwanese men who were newly diagnosed with bipolar disorder were examined for risk factors for erectile dysfunction. Risk factors include obesity and comorbidities. When compared with a control group, the men with bipolar disorder showed a high risk for ED. The scienstits suggest that doctors should discuss ED problems with patients who have bipolar disorder to improve quality of life.
6. Fruits and Veggies Good for Erectile Function
– Ioannis Mykoniatis, MD∗, Maria G. Grammatikopoulou, PhD∗, Emmanouil Bouras, RDN, Efthalia Karampasi, RDN, Aikaterini Tsionga, MD, Athanasios Kogias, MD, Ioannis Vakalopoulos, MD, PhD, Anna-Bettina Haidich, PhD, Michael Chourdakis, MD, PhD
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Findings: Participants filled out an anonymous survey regarding erectile dysfunction and intake of flavonoid through foods such as coffee, fruits, and vegetables. Respondents who ingested lower levels of flavinoids were more likely to experience erectile dysfunction. Flavones, a type of low flavinoid, specifically contribute the most to erectile function.
7. Americans More Likely to View Porn As Cheating
– Negy C, Plaza D, Reig-Ferrer A, Fernandez-Pascual MD
Findings: A comparison study looked at American and Spanish university students and their opinions on porn, specifically if porn use during a relationship qualified as cheating. While 73% of Americans and 77% of Spaniards did not view this activity is infidelity, Americans were more likely to view porn use as cheating. 10-13% of people viewed porn as cheating overall.
Other factors that contributed to classifying porn viewing as infidelity include being single, not viewing porn yourself, being less tolerant of cheating, having negative attitudes toward porn, and being more jealous. American participants who were more religious or had lower-self esteem were more likely to view porn as cheating.
8. Methadone Maintenance Treatment Decreases Testosterone
– Huai Seng Loh, FRACGP, Mahmoud Danaee, PhD, Shahrzad Riahi, PhD, Chong Guan Ng, PhD, Ahmad Hatim Sulaiman, PhD, Anne Yee, PhD
Findings: Researchers found that one-third of men receiving methadone maintenance treatment for opiate addiction had testosterone levels that were lower than the reference range. This decrease in total testosterone can contribute to hypogonadism, and doctors should screen for this condition in recovering addicts.
Only one-fourth of men who received buprenorphine maintenance treatment experienced a decrease in total testosterone levels.
9. Migrant Workers Remain Faithful to Protect Partners From HIV
– Tyler M. Woods, Claire E. Altman, Sergio Chávez & Bridget K. Gorman
Findings: Mexican men who were migrant workers often remain faithful to their wives at home because they do not want to place their wives at risk for HIV. The women described condom use as one way to prevent against HIV infections. Both of these results contradict prior studies, which indicate that migrant workers do not remain faithful or feel a sense of responsibility to their wives and that condoms are not used to prevent infection.
10. More Premarital Sex in Rural Areas in Indonesia
– Sarni Maniar Berliana, Efri Diah Utami, Ferry Efendi & Anna Kurniati
Findings: Analysis of over 32,000 married people (28,768 women and 8,499 men) show that 88.78% of respondents experience sex the first time after they were married. Those with only a middle school education were more likely to engage in sex before marriage than those with high school or college education. In fact, the higher the education level, the longer people wait to have sex.
Furthermore, there was a slight increase in premarital sex in rural populations over urban ones, even though the two groups wait approximately the same time to marry. The survey found that men were 3.8 times more likely to engage in premarital sex than women.
11. College Hookups: Men Use Sex As Coping Mechanism and Experience Great Peer Influence
– Jessica A. Blayney, Melissa A. Lewis, Debra Kaysen & Jennifer P. Read
Findings: 1,387 students who engaged in sexual activity during the past year and heavy drinking (4+/4+ drinks at one occasion within the last month) responded to a survey that was designed to analyze the motivations behind college hookups. Scientists attempted to illustrate the differences between men and women as well as what motivations correlated to specific sexual activities (oral, anal, and vaginal sex).
Researchers found that students who have sex for the thrill of it (enhancement) are more like to engage in oral and vaginal sex than anal sex. People who had anal sex were likely to do so to please a partner or because of peer influence. Men were especially affected by the opinions of their peers, especially about having anal sex. Men used oral and anal sex as a way to cope with negative feelings.
Because oral and vaginal sex are associated with enhancement, scientists suggest that this activity provides positive feedback. People who focused on their partner’s needs were more likely to make risky decisions around sex and be inexperienced.
12. Female Sexual Assailants Likely to Have Experienced Childhood Trauma
– Sonia Harrati, Mathilde Coulanges, Daniel Derivois & David Vavassori
Findings: Four themes for sexual assault by women were identified (Desire for Power, Sadism, Extreme Anger, and Quest for Affirmation). Each of four motivations was connected to a typology that includes nature of the crime, motivations and biographical features.
Women who participated in sexual assaults as a desire for power worked with another person or persons. Victims were minors, and film or photographs were often taken. The female sex offenders were likely to have experienced their own physical or sexual violence, separation from or abandonment by their families, and psychological violence in their married lives.
Sadism, the second theme, occurred as part of a family collusion of sexual assault. Victims were children from the family. This theme correlates with incestuous behavior, and the women who engaged in it were exposed to violence and sex at a young age.
The third theme was extreme anger, and it’s characterized by especially brutal sexual assault or abuse of their own children in collusion with a partner. This violence may be an attempt to relieve resentment and other negative feelings from the past. Female attackers who experienced humiliation and rejection at the hands of their parents exhibited this theme.
The fourth and final theme was the quest for self-affirmation. Assaults of this nature occurred within a group context. The victims were not minors or related to the perpetrators. The victims were part of the same social circle as the offenders. Abusers proved themselves through violence and sexual abuse that often included torture and humiliation. Dysfunctional parents lead female abusers to join groups that made them feel protected.
13. Women Partners of Men With Anxious Attachment Styles Need More Affirmation
– Ateret Gewirtz-Meydan & Ricky Finzi-Dottan
Findings: A team examined connection between attachment styles and sexual function and satisfaction specifically within couples. A key difference between men and women with anxious attachment styles was that a woman’s anxious attachment only increased her need for affirmation. Both people saw an increased need for affirmation when the man was the one with the anxious attachment style.
Furthermore, people who engage in sex as a method of affirmation or to mitigate rejection (more goal-oriented motives) were more likely to experience low sexual satisfaction and impaired sexual function, especially difficulty in orgasm.
14. Erectile Dysfunction Prevents Older Men From Using Condoms
– Bianca Fileborn, Graham Brown, Anthony Lyons, Sharron Hinchliff, Wendy Heywood, Victor Minichiello, Sue Malta, Catherine Barrett & Pauline Crameri
Findings: A study of 53 Australians aged 63 and older found that many older people define safer sex as protection against STIs and not pregnancy. Condoms were most frequently reported as part of safer sex practices, but some respondents failed to use condoms even with multiple partners. However, erectile dysfunction was a major barrier when it came to condom use.
While many people also discussed STI status with their partners, others made assumptions about a partner’s STI status. A lack of sex education leads to lack of information regarding safer sex practices and STIs.
Participants were relatively unlikely to include STI screenings in their discussions of safer sex; however, some people still got them. Furthermore, opinions on STI tests showed that people believed them to be less necessary in certain contexts (ie a new partner was a woman who had previously been in a monogamous relationship) despite those contexts still being risky. Some women indicated that they would require an STD test before engaging in unprotected sex.
15. Mental Health Issues Correlate with Risky Sex — And Substance Abuse
– Kenneth A. Feder, Michael R. McCart, Geoffrey Kahn, Pia M. Mauro, Ashli J.Sheidow & Elizabeth J. Letourneau
Finding: A team of researchers collected substance (marijuana and alcohol) abuse and risky sex data about 105 youths. This group did not include those with “gross neurological problems, significant medical disorders, significant intellectual disabilities, or active psychosis.” 40 of the participants were treated for substance abuse and risky sex behaviors.
Scientists found a correlation between mental health problems and substance abuse as well as sexual risk-taking. Of several mental health problems, PTSD was especially associated with having sex without a condom. Those mental health problems not only increase risky behavior but may decrease the efficacy of treatment programs.
16. Sex Workers More Educated About Risks Than Clients
– Aleksandra Degtyar, Paul E. George, Patricia Mallma, David A. Díaz, César Cárcamo, Patricia J. García, Pamina M. Gorbach & Angela M. Bayer
Findings: A study of male and transwomen sex workers in Peru revealed that sex workers were frequently more educated about the risks of sex especially about HIV, 84% of the trans sex workers and 72% of male sex workers had ever been tested for HIV while only 50% of their clients had. Male sex workers were more likely to have been tested for HIV in the past six months (72%) than transwomen sex workers (44%).
Transwomen sex workers were more likely to be HIV+ (19%) than male sex workers (3%). Transwomen clients had a low HIV rate of 4% compared to the 19% of clients of male sex workers. Cis-men, both clients and sex workers, with HIV were more likely to receive treatment.
Sex workers were more likely to rate their risk of HIV as high to very high while clients viewed their risk as little to some. This may explain while 60% of male sex works and 74% of transwomen sex workers had been asked to have sex without a condom in the past three months.
17. College Students Overestimate Sexual Activity
– Malachi Willis & Kristen N. Jozkowski
Findings: When asked, 86 college students tracked their sexual activity in a daily diary. The participants were also asked to take a survey about their sexual activities over the last thirty days. Researchers found that respondents over-reported their sexual activity on the survey when compared with their daily diary entries. Interestingly, students were not likely to overestimate anal sex instances.
Scientists suggest that daily journals are a reliable tool for more accurate self-reporting than surveys.
18. Men View Disclosing Sexual Preferences As Riskier Than Women
– Randal D. Brown & Daniel J. Weigel
Findings: A study of 265 people examined how often they disclosed sexual preferences and the associated with sexual and relationship satisfaction. Respondents were more likely to self-disclose when they believed there would be a positive outcome. Positives in a relationship also lend to sexual satisfaction.
There were also significant differences between the genders. Women were less likely to view self-disclosure as risky than men, and women also reported high quality of communication than men.
19. Sexual Dissatisfaction In New Parents Greater When Women Have Higher Sex Drive Than Men
– Natalie O. Rosen, Kristen Bailey & Amy Muise
Findings: One survey examined sexual and relationship satisfaction and sex drive differences of 255 couples who were new parents. While differences in sex drive led to less sexual satisfaction, it did not decrease relationship satisfaction. Furthermore, research revealed that the new parents were less satisfied when it was the women who had a higher sex drive than the man than they were when the man had higher libido.
20. When Do women First Realize That Some Orgasms Are Better Than Others? 24.6 Years-old
– Debby Herbenick, Tsung-Chieh (Jane) Fu, Jennifer Arter, Stephanie A. Sanders & Brian Dodge
Findings: Researchers once more compared how many women orgasmed from vaginal penetration and how many required clitoral stimulation during sex to orgasm. This study backs up previous finding that more women require clitoral stimulation to achieve orgasm. However, researchers also found that 39% of women reported that orgasms with clitoral stimulation during sex felt better. Researchers examined women who reported that some orgasms feel better than others to determine that women first realize this at an average age of 24.6.
Participants also described the type of touch they liked with 66% of women enjoying direct clitoral touch and 45% enjoying touch just around their clitoris. Up-and-down stimulation was enjoyed by 63.7% of women while 51.6% of respondents rated circular touch as enjoyable. The next most-enjoyable type of stimulation was side-to-side.
Nearly half of women (40% preferred just one style of touch, and more women (16%) enjoyed three types of touch than those who enjoyed just two types (15%)
21. Women Are More Concerned About Their Partner Being Distressed Over Sexual Dysfunction Than Man Are
– David L. Rowland & Tiffany N. Kolba
Findings: Researchers found that men were more concerned with self-distress over sexual dysfunction than their partner’s distress. On the contrary, women experienced less self-distress than their partner’s distress over their own sexual dysfunction (43%). 76% of women rated their partner’s distress of her sexual dysfunction as moderate to high.
Concern over a partner’s distress adds to a woman’s self-distress, which is why women report a higher overall distress score than men (6.1 to 5.8).
The study also found that men who experienced sexual dysfunctions were more likely to be older and less likely to be in a relationship or to experience anxiety/depression.
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