No one is entitled to any kind of sex with anyone, or to access anyone else’s body part, just because they want it or because they have had it or accessed it in the past.
Here are some suggestions on building a better bridge between you and your teen on sexuality issues…a top ten list for parents to hit it out of the park themselves in 2011.
When someone is worried about what you’ll say exerting sexual pressure, but is coming from the wonderful, thoughtful place that you are, these worries are often displaced.
The lead-up to sex for newlyweds who wait for marriage is SO huge, unrealistic expectations–to be a “good” wife or a “good” husband, or have sex as some sort of duty– can create even more stress.
It’s important to take a good, honest look at what you both want and need, what you both are and are not interested in sexually, and then to make some choices.
You should experiment and communicate with your partner and should do the things together and alone that feel uniquely good for both of you — not just one of you — at any given time.
When Tufts University officially banned students from having sex in residence hall room when a roommate is present, it met with two especially strong reactions. Colleges across the country are watching to see how it plays out.
If the sex that you’re having is really about you and your partner– if it’s an expression of who you both are, what your relationship is, and how you feel about each other and if it’s what you both want and feel ready for, it’s special.
Heather Corinna brings Scarleteen’s popular sexual health advice column to RH Reality Check! This week, Heather advises a newlywed who is frustrated by her incompatibility with her husband.