Saturday, August 18, 2012

Its in the Way She Walks

Sexologist finds new meaning in how a woman struts.

ScienceDaily (Sep. 7, 2008) — A new study found that trained sexologists could infer a woman's history of vaginal orgasm by observing the way she walks. The study is published in The Journal of Sexual Medicine.

Led by Stuart Brody of the University of the West of Scotland in collaboration with colleagues in Belgium, the study involved 16 female Belgian university students. Subjects completed a questionnaire on their sexual behavior and were then videotaped from a distance while walking in a public place. The videotapes were rated by two professors of sexology and two research assistants trained in the functional-sexological approach to sexology, who were not aware of the women's orgasmic history.
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Friday, August 10, 2012

Fifty Shades of Olympic Games

Have you notice the seductive views during the olympics? The crotch shots, butt angles and oh, those abs? (Not to mention Henrick's erection during the rowing team's medal ceremony)   It may all be innocent, but it I find it hilarious to watch the lane monitors (?) behind the runners trying desperately not to stare at the rear ends of the athletes as they loosen up and prepare to race.

Then there are the spectators who seems to get excited when the women on the sand volleyball court embrace.

The human body and all its flexibility and glory, is stimulating to look at and we can't help but get aroused by half naked, fit bodies showing off their physical abilities. Hot sweaty bodies, increased heart rates mixed with high doses of hormones and adrenaline equals an exotic cocktail.

Though their talents are to be admired, (Oh and how can I neglect to mention the female synchronized swimmers!!! ) we can all relate it to sex in some way. It makes one wonder if all the visual aids creates a call to take action: A fifty shades, Olympics style.

In researching the birth rates, according,  after the 2004 Olympics, there was a slight increase in the US newborns, but things seemed to have balanced out in the following game years. My guess is that the Summer games raises the heat in more ways than one. But let me not false start, 2012 has yet to show how the games arouse us.

Thursday, August 9, 2012

Effects of Negativity in Daily Life

The average adult has 300 negative thoughts per day, about one every 2 ½ minutes, according to the Midwest Center for Stress Control.
Feelings like anger, insecurity, anxiety, and jealousy not only trigger aches, pains, or digestive problems in the body but can also lead to chronic disease conditions and a shorter life span. Negative and hostile feelings are associated with increases in adrenaline and cortisol, high blood pressure, heart palpitations, higher cholesterol levels and alterations in the immune system.
Health Effects of Negative Thoughts
Recent research has found that people having a habitual negative disposition are also at a higher risk for suffering from memory problems later in life, including a higher incidence of Alzheimer’s disease. Brain scans noted that the structure of the brain is physically changed and functions altered in those with chronic negative thinking. Long term exposure to the chemicals produced can actually cause parts of the brain to become inactive.

Read more at Suite101: Negativity and Your Health: Moods and Attitudes Play an Important Role in Being Healthy |