The latest from our experts on all Sexology topics
Body Sexual Dysfunction
Premature, rapid or early ejaculation is defined by the DSM V as: a persistent or recurrent pattern of ejaculation occurring during partnered sex within 1 minute of vaginal penetration AND before the individual wishes it, for at least six months and present in 75-100% of sexual activities, causing s...
Eradicating gender inequities has long been part of the landscape of good sex education. Equalizing power between sexual partners has been proven to increase the likelihood of condom use and other safer sex practices. Greater equality between romantic partners reduces controlling behaviors and viole...
Communication Culture Education
For a lot of parents talking to their kids about sex and sexuality is the very definition of awkward. Fortunately, however, there is a way to approach the subject matter with a minimum amount of discomfiture. More importantly, there is significant value for kids when parents ensure these conversatio...
When it comes to sex and sexuality, everyone has an opinion. Some affix their ideas to a personal or political agenda; others use convenient generalizations to further less noble pursuits—to encourage people to buy pretty French lingerie or pricey sports cars, for example. Living amid such dispara...
Body Education Mind
Ever fake an orgasm? You know, when you’re just not going to get there or your to-do list is running through your head. Faking it can feel like a big fat lie or a bad inside joke with yourself. When I think about “faking it”, I remember the classic “yada yada yada” Seinfeld scene. Elaine ...
Erogenous Zones – an erotic network to explore with an open mind Do you have a certain area that, when touched, sends shivers down your spine or makes you feel like fireworks are going off in your head? Have you ever thought more about that spot than, ‘wow, that feels good’? If you’ve ...
Sexology International, like all of our work, is for people of all sexual preferences and all forms of gender expression, including people whose identity is something other than male or female. As such, we like to use gender-neutral pronouns. More recently accepted alternatives include words like “ze” and “hir” or the universal pronoun “they.” Throughout our work, we will be doing our best to use alternative pronouns, such as “they,” whenever gender or plurality is unimportant. In doing so we hope it helps everyone to feel included in the discussion and that it inspires you to think outside of traditional sex and gender binaries.