In the early s, Beatles manager Brian Epstein made two bold and visionary statements about the future. He's famous for the first one: "The Beatles are going to be bigger than Elvis! Epstein's second visionary statement has been largely overlooked, but it was in fact bolder, more inspiring, and not only dangerous but borderline seditious. During a media appearance, after dashing lovestruck fans' hopes by revealing that the Beatles would one day be married, Brian added, "And someday, I might be married too! No one paid much attention to that sentence. The media recorded it, thinking it a lighthearted joke, but it was hardly a laughing matter.
My life in sex: ‘While my husband was away on a business trip, I discovered casual sex’
Men With Bigger Penises Are More Likely to Get Cheated on, Study Says
Understand important health issues for gay men and men who have sex with men — from sexually transmitted infections to depression — and get tips for taking charge of your health. All men face certain health risks. However, gay men and men who have sex with men have some specific health concerns. Although your individual risks are shaped by many factors beyond your sexual orientation and practices — including family history and age — it's important to understand common health issues for gay men and steps you can take to stay healthy. Men who have sex with men are at increased risk of contracting HIV, the virus that causes AIDS, as well as other sexually transmitted infections. Pre-exposure prophylaxis PrEP. Use of the combination drug emtricitabine-tenofovir Truvada can reduce the risk of sexually transmitted HIV infection in those who are at high risk.
My great aunt bought me my first bra when I was All I wanted was my very own set of breasts. While in high school, I realized quickly how flat I was in comparison to my girlfriends. Every time I complained, my grandma would remind me, "Mine never came in until I was in my 30s. As time went on, I remained confident but still a bit envious, feeling left out whenever my friends were having conversations that I couldn't be a part of.
Having never spent time in a men's locker room, or been a cub scout or played on a boy's sports team, I have little insight into the male psyche. Because I am the only woman in my house, however, I am slowly being exposed to the secret world of men and boys. In my role as a mother turned amateur anthropologist, I've been shocked at what I did not know, horrified at what I can't begin to understand and terrified that I'm not up the task of raising creatures who leave laundry strewn about the house.