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Are researchers’ conclusions about their findings missing the mark? You may be in for more than you bargained for—in a good way!Read on to learn about the unexpected health benefits of sex.
Finally, the answer to the “Our Body, Ourselves” question nobody was ever brave enough to ask.Here’s how one Greatist writer learned to cope with being single when (almost) everyone else her age had already paired off.Guest Writer Jennifer Kass outlines how to know if you're not setting healthy boundaries in a relationship, plus three crucial steps for becoming your own best advocate.This time around, she talks to bloggers Alice and Martin about cooking as a couple.Former staff writer Kelly Fitzpatrick talks to trainer Andrew Kalley and gym-wear designer Kelly Dooley about making it work as a fitness-minded couple.We delve into the vibrator’s origins and explore how it’s perceived and used today.
When it comes to casual sex, recent studies have shown women are more likely to regret having it and less likely to have an orgasm during it.
But don't set up porn-blocking filters just yet—turns out the subject is way more complicated than you might think.
From its Victorian origins as a doctor’s tool to contemporary versions that sync to music, the history of the vibrator is fascinating, hysterical, and downright strange.
Anyone who’s gone to college—or, heck, anyone—is probably familiar with the concept of “friends with benefits.” But what does science have to say about these relationships?
And what “benefit” (besides the obvious one) do they really bring to our lives?
What else can ruin a first date besides bad breath? Researchers analyzed speed-dating interviews and found several factors that predict a lack of connection.