A problem that I encounter often in my coaching is that clients tell me they want to have all those wild sexual experiences but later I find out that they aren’t ready for them to happen.
Many couples I talk to feel like their sex life has become as repetitive as brushing teeth.
They think the solution is buying sex toys, googling different positions, or playing sick patient and sexy nurse. Don’t get me wrong, all these things can be fun, however, constantly coming up with new creative ways to spark the erotic flame can feel like work. And who needs more work after a long fucking day at work?
When you enter “sex-positive” into Wikipedia it spits out the following definition:
Sex positivity is an attitude towards human sexuality that regards all consensual sexual activities as fundamentally healthy and pleasurable, and encourages sexual pleasure and experimentation.
Sounds pretty great, doesn’t it? However, for many guys, the phrase sex-positive still bears negative connotations, mainly because it’s linked to sex-positive feminism, a movement that started in the early 80s.
But quite frankly, who gives a shit about what it’s connected to? I say, either the ideas of sex positivity are sound, or they are not. You be the judge.
This is a guest post by Rachel Esco. Rachel is a Toronto-based writer who is a keen observer of today’s young adult culture which she examines in her writing. Enter the stage, Rachel.
We all know that standards of decorum for the first date are not what they used to be ten years ago. Dating practices have changed as people are becoming more sexually liberal and open-minded. And with these loosening rules around first date propriety, how can people navigate between what is socially acceptable and perhaps too scandalous? This begs the following question: Should today’s singles have sex on the first date?
Love Life Solved enables good guys to become successful with the women they like – without acting like someone they are not.