The basics of a good sex education, according to me, address the body and self as a whole, including sexual anatomy and reproduction, sexual identity, sexual feelings, personal limits and boundaries.
Physically, and often emotionally, sex is about both people being actively engaged, doing something together, not about one person doing something to, on or at the other.
Know what? While alcohol can reduce a person’s inhibitions, another thing it often does reduce how aroused — how turned on — a person can get.
If your girlfriend is pregnant, and does decide abortion is her best choice, having someone with her and having it paid for may be less than she needs: those are but the bare basics.
I can’t begin to tell you how many people in the world don’t know that they have oral herpes, and don’t know that cold sores are a symptom of oral herpes.
Age-in-years, all by itself, doesn’t tend to be a good marker of when someone is or is not ready for sex.
Virginity is a cultural idea, not a medical fact, and not a particularly useful one. And masturbation is A-OK.
No one is responsible for “making someone horny.” In fact, much of the time, none of us has any control at all over whether or not someone experiences sexual desire.
Sexual harassment at work is serious business: it’s against the law. You’re entitled to a safe workplace where you are treated with the same respect you afford your co-workers.
The very best thing I can tell you to do when it comes to becoming orgasmic is to masturbate.