Exploring ‘soul wounds’ and ’emotional allergies’ together with callibrating our ‘languages of apology’ can bring about powerful changes in the way we relate. Groupwork can enable this radical change through an experiential process of forgiveness.
Within the scope of defining sexuality, complexities are often overlooked when delivering education to young people. We know that each person experiences and expresses their sexuality differently, and that influences come from a wide range of external interactions. Yet the tendency can sometimes be to focus on the biological and ‘safe’ zones of discussion, rather than engaging young people to think more deeply about the interwoven dimensions and how it applies to them.
There are many barriers –both structural and attitudinal –to the implementation of comprehensive sexuality education, whether in schools or for adult populations. These barriers are compounded when the target audience is people with disabilities. Reluctance to address sexuality issues can stem from the assumption that a person with an intellectual disability is child-like and has no interest in sex or need for education.
Introduction & Objectives: The aim of the study was to assess sexual activity of women with Mayer-Rokitansky-Küster-Hauser Syndrome (MRKHS) in relation to age-matched controls. Also, the hypotheses on the differences between the two groups with regard to the types of sexual activity and its characteristics were verified.
The declaration of sexual rights recognises that women’s sexuality contributes to their sense of pleasure and wellbeing, which impact overall fulfilment and satisfaction. Research indicates that sexual satisfaction is associated with relationship satisfaction. But what does sexual satisfaction mean? Although quantitative studies measure associations between sexual satisfaction and frequency of sexual behaviour or emotional intimacy, women’s experiences and descriptions of what sexual satisfaction means are few and far between.
To study the association between the patterns of Internet use and sexual attitudes/ behaviors in secondary school students in Bangkok. The method was a cross-sectional study. Participants were recruited by stratified random sampling from 6 schools in Bangkok. They were asked to complete the Internet use questionnaire and modified version of the Sexual Activities and Attitudes Questionnaire (SAAQ) by themselves in a semi-privacy context.
Sexual health typically is used as a sign of general health, and the possible therapeutic uses of sex to promote general health remain mostly ignored. A couple of benefits that are more widely known, such as calories burned during sex and a reduction in urological problems with masturbation, are questionable and with minor effects.