Ready to have your mind blown about sex addiction?
The irony would be dee-licious if only the Urban Dictionary weren't talking about (yech!) douching:
“Douche: a word to describe an individual who has shown themself to be very brainless in one way or another, thus comparing them to the cleansing product for vaginas.”
So basically, the woman who consider “douching” a proper form of cleansing, birth control or some other cure-all, are, in fact, being a douche.
We plant trees for our grandchildren, the old saying goes. The idea here is a selfless act that prudently provides for a future we may never live to see. Parents who have baby boys have a similar challenge with a health issue that also requires us to consider a future we may never live to see but that can dramatically affect a boy's life in the future. As reported by Men's Journal:
You can no longer regularly read Dear Abby without finding a sexual issue--and those sexual issues are increasingly the subject of her advice. But sexuality is also making its way regularly to the actual news sections of newspapers and online news mediums. Consider this recent column from the New York Times:
The slick ad from SALVO magazine that came to my home in this week's mail asked the question "Who's in your head?" The question was juxtaposed against photos of people like Ellen DeGeneres, Jon Stewart, Neil deGras Tyson and Bill Maher. Two Jews, a lesbian and a black scientist--all the people Salvo believes we can, oops, CAN'T trust but whose images do sell magazines. They're also selling good fundie doctrine (only slightly used) to people who otherwise might be listening to these very funny Jews, lesbians or even lesbian Jews who like to skewer hypocrisy. True, SALVO doesn't like scie
"Well here it is, folks, all the sexual news you can use."
From the time I first started growing hair down there (actual 7th grade picture at left) I had a lot of questions about sexuality. Problem was, there was no one who seemed safe to ask like "What's happening to me?" As I got older, the questions got harder ("Where's the on/off switch on this thing?") and would-be sexual savants started popping up out of the ground. They had lots of answers reeking of certitude and that resulted in some years of confusion. Nowadays, as a sexual futurist, the questions are really harder.