In happy and lovely marriage life, This is one of the most important ingredients, yet most overlooked. Most often, people give their partner what they want themselves. The better approach is to ask your partner, "What can I do to help?" or "What do you need?"
This is my first blog. I'd like to introduce a discovery.
I recently found in my papers a chapter I had photocopied many years ago
from the book Sex & Culture by J.D. Unwin. After reading a few pages I set
out to find a PDF on the internet if possible -- since the main premise of the
book seemed like it might correlate with Cupid's Poisoned Arrow. I did read
a few book reviews on google and I did find a PDF of Sex and Culture, and
have read enough of it to think that anyone who has read Cupid's Poisoned
Arrow, and who has a grasp on it's far-reaching implications, may also have
The German edition of Cupid's Poisoned Arrow can now be ordered. It became available April 20, 2010.
Das Gift an Amors Pfeil
Amors Pfeil trifft mitten in einen der primitivsten Teile unseres Gehirns. Folgsam verlieben wir uns, durchströmt von einem Feuerwerk leidenschaftlicher Gefühle, für eine Zeit lang gebunden... Und dann langt es uns miteinander, wir werden reizbar, unerreichbar und zerstreut. Wir versuchen unseren Geliebten umzuformen, suchen Trost bei anderen oder stürzen uns in eine neue Liebesgeschichte. Warum bleiben Liebespaare nicht zusammen? Marnia Robinson erläutert uns die Fallstricke menschlicher Neurobiologie und weist uns den Weg in Form eines Kniffs: Nutzt das Liebeswerben und den Liebesakt selbst, um einander ins Gleichgewicht zu bringen - und natürliche Harmonie entfaltet sich von selbst! Das Gift an Amors Pfeil untergräbt viele Annahmen über Sexualität und Liebe, die wir bislang für selbstverständlich gehalten haben und bietet uns ein Praxisprogramm für die Belegung einer tragfähigen Verbundenheit in Sexualität und Beziehung.
"Coitus Interruptus Erroneous: Would You Believe That Pulling Out Actually Works?"
Withdrawal Method Finds Ally
Critique by sexologist:
In the 2002 National Survey of Family Growth (NSFG), withdrawal appeared to be almost as effective as condoms during typical use. However, in the 1995 NSFG, withdrawal was considerably less effective than condom use.
CHICAGO – "Chemistry look what you've done to me," Donna Summer crooned in Science of Love, and so, it seems, she was right. Just in time for Valentine's Day, a panel of scientists examined the mystery of what happens when hearts throb and lips lock. Kissing, it turns out, unleashes chemicals that ease stress hormones in both sexes and encourage bonding in men, though not so much in women.
In Hugs for Heroes we looked at what women can do to make it easier for men to practice sexual continence over the long haul. In this article we'll look at how eager partners can help their more unenthusiastic partners lower their resistance to intimacy.
In recent years scientists discovered that oxytocin – best known for its role in labor contractions1 - was also the neurochemical behind apparent monogamy (in prairie voles) and emotional bonding between parents and children, friends and lovers. An experiment showed that it increases the attraction between familiar mates (in hamsters), but not between unfamiliar potential mates. 2