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According to Edward Fox the answer is clear. "In relationships, men wander naturally, and we cheat because we're totally different creatures," he is quoted as saying today . "Men need to play the field and spread their seed, whereas women don't have that same biological urge — it's not natural."

T he idea that men are hard-wired to play the field was aired in a more serious setting last year when a court case was brought against  psychiatrist Dr Joseph Bray , who told a female patient seeking guidance after discovering her husband’s extramarital affairs that “to expect fidelity in marriage is an unreasonable expectation”.

Dr Bray was suspended for 12 months by the Medical Practitioners Tribunal Service in Manchester for his comments, after he pleaded to be allowed to "retire with dignity". The psychiatrist was found to have overstepped a professional line by bringing his personal opinions into a client's therapy.

It’s a figure that has stayed relatively static over the years.  Dr Katherine M Hertlein , Professor of Human Development at the University of Nevada, puts the number at 40 per cent through her extensive work on infidelity and the internet.

These statistics are not without logic. Evolutionary psychologist David M Buss, Professor of Psychology at the University of Texas and author of  The Evolution of Desire: Strategies of Human Mating , says men are simply wired to seek out as many female partners as possible.

According to Buss, men have “evolved the desire to be with different women” because there is simply no biological barrier in place stopping a man procreating with as many women as possible. Men have limitless sperm compared to the limitations on women and their eggs; men can effectively have back-to-back babies whereas women have to wait nine months in between each birth; men can up and leave, whereas women are in for the long haul.

As a result, men are programmed to expand “their genetic legacy by spreading their cheap seed, while females are inherently made to maximise their investment by being choosy, by securing a male likely to be a good long-term provider".

Animal sexual behaviour takes many different forms, including within the same species . Common mating or reproductively motivated systems include monogamy , polyandry , polygamy , and promiscuity . Other sexual behaviour may be reproductively motivated (e.g. sex apparently due to duress or coercion and situational sexual behaviour ) or non-reproductively motivated (e.g. interspecific sexuality , sexual arousal from objects or places, sex with dead animals , homosexual sexual behaviour , bisexual sexual behaviour).

When animal sexual behaviour is reproductively motivated, it is often termed mating or copulation ; for most non-human mammals , mating and copulation occur at oestrus (the most fertile period in the mammalian female's reproductive cycle), which increases the chances of successful impregnation . [1] [2] Some animal sexual behaviour involves competition , sometimes fighting, between multiple males. Females often select males for mating only if they appear strong and able to protect themselves. The male that wins a fight may also have the chance to mate with a larger number of females and will therefore pass on his genes to their offspring. [3]

Historically, it was believed that only humans and a small number of other species performed sexual acts other than for reproduction, and that animals' sexuality was instinctive and a simple " stimulus-response " behaviour. However, in addition to homosexual behaviours, a range of species masturbate and may use objects as tools to help them do so. Sexual behaviour may be tied more strongly to establishment and maintenance of complex social bonds across a population which support its success in non-reproductive ways. Both reproductive and non-reproductive behaviours can be related to expressions of dominance over another animal or survival within a stressful situation (such as sex due to duress or coercion).

In sociobiology and behavioural ecology , the term "mating system" is used to describe the ways in which animal societies are structured in relation to sexual behaviour. The mating system specifies which males mate with which females, and under what circumstances. There are four basic systems:

Whatever makes a pair of animals socially monogamous does not necessarily make them sexually or genetically monogamous. Social monogamy, sexual monogamy, and genetic monogamy can occur in different combinations.

Social monogamy is relatively rare in the animal kingdom. The actual incidence of social monogamy varies greatly across different branches of the evolutionary tree. Over 90% of avian species are socially monogamous. [10] [16] This stands in contrast to mammals. Only 3% of mammalian species are socially monogamous, although up to 15% of primate species are. [10] [16] Social monogamy has also been observed in reptiles , fish, and insects .

Sexual monogamy is also rare among animals. Many socially monogamous species engage in extra-pair copulations , making them sexually non-monogamous. For example, while over 90% of birds are socially monogamous, "on average, 30% or more of the baby birds in any nest [are] sired by someone other than the resident male." [17] Patricia Adair Gowaty has estimated that, out of 180 different species of socially monogamous songbirds, only 10% are sexually monogamous. [18]

The incidence of genetic monogamy, determined by DNA fingerprinting, varies widely across species. For a few rare species, the incidence of genetic monogamy is 100%, with all offspring genetically related to the socially monogamous pair. But genetic monogamy is strikingly low in other species. Barash and Lipton note:

Polyamory means different things to different people, but it generally involves honest, responsible non-monogamous relationships. This could take the form of an “open” relationship, or a group of three or more adults who are “monogamous” within their group (sometimes called polyfidelity), or a limitless set of other situations. The word polyamory means “many loves.”

Many people who are exploring polyamory also have an interest in alternatives to marriage. Some poly people choose not to marry because they feel marriage comes with an assumption of monogamy. Others can’t marry, either because it’s not legal to marry more than one partner at the same time, or because their partner is the same sex they are. Some poly people are married, but consider their relationship to be an “alternative to marriage,” or are in a group marriage.

Polyamory isn’t right for everyone. Most people in unmarried relationships want to be monogamous.  Among unmarried couples who are living together, 95% say they expect monogamy from their partner, and the percentage for married couples is only a few points higher. For those who find polyamory is the best fit for them, or who are interested in learning more about it, we’ve provided a resource page that lists helpful blogs, books and links.

Welcome to Erotic Awakening, an informative and entertaining exploration of all things erotic. From sacred sexuality to fetishes, Power Exchange and polyamoary, BDSM to erotic spirituality, non standard relationships to alternative love styles, as well as simply fun kink.

There is a time in most of our lives when the concept of a sexually faithful, monogamous relationship stretching into eternity is simply unfathomable: married life is a grotesque aberration of human joy when you’re a teenager flanking university lectures with steamy siestas. And even now, after 14 monogamous years, I still prefer not to dwell on what the concept actually means. But then my handsome husband will come through the door and kiss the kids and I silently thank God that I make a daily choice to stay faithful.

For it is a choice. There may not be a queue of eager suitors waiting for me as I arrive with wet hair at the school gates, but let’s be honest – in an era of Facebook and Twitter, the potential for conscious coupling in the over-40s has never been greater.

And yet, surrounded as I am by couples (I have only one friend who is single), few events cause more shock than acts of infidelity. I absorb tales of extramarital affairs with morbid fascination: how did it all start? How did they get caught? And was it worth it?

Getting libidinous with someone “other” completely subverts the foundation of commitment and wrecks all the goodness that grows from absolute loyalty. The hubby and I often discuss which would be worse: a one-night stand or a meaningful, emotionally intimate, yet non-physical relationship with someone else? He detests the idea of me secretly planning flirtatious dinners of stimulating conversation with another man. And yet for me it would boil down to nookie – I could never forgive a sexual encounter – no matter how quickly it was over or how little time they had spent discussing politics. Having a physical relationship is what distinguishes “me and him” from all the other clever, funny, interesting and supportive people we have in our lives.

That’s not to say it’s easy. Every relationship survey into marriage concludes that “relationship satisfaction” deteriorates over time. And thank God, or we’d never get anything done.

How would I ever look my children in the eye and confess, “Mummy got a bit bored with daddy so I went to the pub with your math’s teacher and now he’s my new boyfriend”? Our kids may behave as though they despise either one of us on any given day, but to end the marriage due to a heady rush of oestrogen and oxytocin would be simply shameful.

And I have never yet met a person – male or female – who claims to relish being happily promiscuous who is not harbouring some unresolved attachment issues. You won’t have to delve far to find an absent parent; lost love or brittle self-worth. Sleeping around may be fun, but it’s not the risqué lifestyle choice its advocates like to believe. Handing your heart exclusively to another person takes bravery and resilience. Monogamy is a ticket to potentially catastrophic emotional harm.

At the end of Nancy Mitford’s Pursuit of Love, there is a telling little scene between the narrator’s mother, a lifetime erotic adventuress known as “The Bolter”, and Fanny herself, resolved from childhood to be a “tremendous sticker”. Discussing her friend Linda Radlett’s untimely demise, Fanny eulogises: “I think she would have been happy with Fabrice. He was the great love of her life.” “Oh, dulling,” sighs the patrician-vowelled Bolter wistfully: “One always thinks that. Every, every time.”

Group sex is sexual behavior involving more than two participants. Group sex can occur between people of all sexual orientations and genders. Group sex also occurs in populations of non-human animals such as bonobo apes and chimpanzees .

Group sex most commonly takes place in a private sex party or semi-public swinger gathering , but may also take place at massage parlors or brothels or, in some jurisdictions, at purpose-built locations such as sex clubs . In places where non-monogamous sex is taboo or illegal, group sex may take place in private or clandestine locations including homes, hotel rooms, or private clubs.

In principle, any sexual behavior performed by more than two people can be referred to as group sex, but various terms are used to describe particular acts or combinations of people. Many swingers argue that non-swingers have conflated the terms because of lack of understanding and that there are distinct differences among the terms with specific meanings as to number, intent, sexual orientation, and familiarity of the persons involved.

Fantasies of group sex are extremely common among both men and women. In major studies, between 54 and 88% of people fantasize about watching others have sex, between 40 and 42% fantasize about being watched by others, and between 39 and 72% fantasize about bondage. [2] Many forms of sexual behavior were reported by Kinsey's subjects, but the official Kinsey Reports web site does not mention threesomes or group sex in the summary of Kinsey's findings.

A sex party is a gathering at which sexual activity takes place. Sex parties may be organized to enable people to engage in casual sexual activity or for swinging couples or people interested in group sex to meet, but any gathering where sexual activity is anticipated can be called a sex party.

A swinger party or partner-swapping party is a gathering at which individuals or couples in a committed relationship can engage in sexual activities with others as a recreational or social activity. [4] Swinging can take place in various contexts, ranging from a spontaneous sexual activity at an informal social gathering of friends to a regular social gathering in a sex club (or swinger club) or residence. [5]

Swinger parties may involve various group sex activities. Partners can engage in penetrative sex , known as "full swap", or choose to "soft swap" in which they engage only in non-penetrative sex . New swinging couples often choose a soft swap before they are comfortable with a full swap, although many couples stay soft swap for personal reasons. [6] "Soft swinging" is when a couple engages in sexual activities with only each other while other couples perform sex acts in the immediate vicinity. [7] Technically this is a form of exhibitionism rather than "group sex" per se.

A key party is a form of swinger party, in which male partners place their car or house keys into a common bowl or bag on arriving. At the end of the evening the female partners randomly select keys from the bowl and leave with that key's owner. [8]

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Holly Halston is pornstar who has become extremely popular in the MILF niche. Born on New Year's Eve of 1974. Father time has been very kind to this sexy blonde from Hollywood, California, even as she advances in age she continues to be one of the most beloved MILF performers and sizzles across your screen in each new sexy performance! Holly Halston is a mere 5 feet tall and weighs 94 pounds including a enormous set of tits as part of her enhanced 36DD-20-32 measurements!

The California babe is as hot as they come, and her MILF movies prove that sexual experience has its benefits. Holly has several tattoos including one on her left bicep, a fairy inside her right forearm and three other tattoos of oriental characters. Holly Halston began catching the attention of men in early adulthood when she first began stripping in a Las Vegas night club.

In 2001, at the age of 27, she began her porn career, starring in more than 120 XXX hardcore titles, many of them featuring her in mature roles that involved playing sexually seasoned characters looking to satisfy their sexual desires with less experienced fresh-looking studs. She has worked for many top studios and specialized in the cross-over between glamour centerfold work and raunchy hardcore XXX video action.

Holly Halston also believes that everyone who gets into the porn business should accept the responsibilities and liabilities that come with it. She believes that condoms should be used on all production sets. She thinks condoms are something all pornstars should be using, not because of any legal statute but as a matter of persona responsibility.

So unsexy, I know, but it’s reality. As Perel found in interviewing what she calls “erotic couples,” they all share an understanding that “passion waxes and wanes.” As she explains in her TED talk, “They have de-mystified one big myth, which is the myth of spontaneity, which is that it’s just gonna fall from heaven while you’re folding the laundry like a deus ex machina.” It doesn’t — and often enough it requires planning. “Committed sex is premeditated sex,” she says. “It’s willful. It’s intentional.”

As sex therapist Marty Klein once told me in an interview, “When we’re young, we don’t have to develop the skill of planning for sex, of being patient, of waiting for when it’s going to be the right time … How many 40-year-olds who have any sort of a life do anything spontaneously? I mean, look at you and I, we wanted to have a conversation and we had to plan it. We didn’t say, you know, when you’re in the mood, give me a call.” In other words, you shouldn’t necessarily wait for the mood to strike.

Journalist Daniel Bergner spent several  years investigating female desire, and the lack thereof, for his book, “What Do Women Want?” So when I interviewed him for Salon, I asked for the wisdom he’d gleaned from his investigation and he offered this: “The simple thing is, I sometimes think we have to be a little braver about just caring more. Caring, and being open about caring about sex, with one’s long-term partner sounds like it should be easy, but I think often it’s not because you can fail and you can feel hurt. And so I do think that candor and caring are important and then signing up to welcome distance back into relationships might well be the root to maintaining passion.”

There you have it, five not-so-simple tips. So to the reader who wrote me: I too would like to “do a little bit to help relationships last,” just so long as it doesn’t involve personally abstaining from sex for nearly two weeks. But if it works for you, a very genuine, “Mazel tov.”

There are numerous false assumptions that surround swinging a private lifestyle that leans towards not following the standard or “accepted” rules of marriage and monogamy. If you would like to be enlightened about the lifestyle or perhaps want to join the bandwagon, you should start by getting to know what swinging is not.

1. Swingers have intercourse with anyone they meet at any time
Swinging does not mean that you sleep around with every person you meet any second you feel like. Most people who want to join the lifestyle think about it because their sexual relationship is not so great, or their relationship is almost reaching a dead end. However, swinging does not imply that you automatically become a single woman or man. The lady in a couple frequently asks to be left alone with many men. This is one sure way to be avoided by numerous potential partners for the couple. To get a couple’s invitation is a privilege. Individuals and the relationship need to be valued.

2. Everyone who swings is a sex addict
Although swingers love sex, and they are more adventurous in their sexual exploits, they should not be labeled as sex addicts. They are not looking to have sex all day and all night, neither are they always on the prowl for the next couple to get down with. There are a few who are addicted, but as a rule of thumb, these are individuals who want to take their bedroom experience and fun to the next level so that their partners can enjoy to the fullest.

3. Swingers are not selective
Just because a couple swing, does not necessarily mean that they cannot be choosy. In fact, it is not hard to understand why swingers are allowed to be picky about the people they engage with. Most of them are not “easy”. Some people believe that just because a lady or a gentleman is a swinger, then they will want to have intercourse with them. You will have to respect all the swingers simply because they deserve to be treated with kindness. This also increases your chances of getting an invitation with a couple.

4. Swingers are old and not attractive
There are some people who assume that swinger s join the lifestyle because they are too ugly to enjoy a “normal” relationship, or they have gotten bored as the years go by. The swinger community consists of all types of body types and ages. Truthfully, there is no way to stereotype what all swingers look like. Most of them fit into the 25-40-year-old category. It is also important to note that there is an excellent mix of the typical population from parents, to business executives, and anything in between.

We all strive to lead a drama-free lifestyle. In fact, most people I know try their best to keep off drama. However, sometimes, the company we keep, usually our friends, can be real rubble rousers- always seeming to be causing…

It is quite possible that you may have spent lot of time talking about swinging and in the interim experience invigorating act of sex. However, the moot point that needs to be understood is how does one actually get out…

Hotwifing and cuckolding are present day styles of ethical polygamy in which a woman has sexual relationships outside of her primary partnership to the sexual gratification of both herself and her mate. The main distinction between hotwifing and cuckolding is…

For the next month or so, I hope this blog will be a place to discuss some questions that torment sex researchers and therapists (and me), questions that I’ve spent the last eight years reporting and thinking and writing about, most recently in my new book What Do Women Want? To start with, I’d love to collect answers from you to a question people often ask me. I’ll pose it in a second …

But let’s consider, first, the lust of an arachnid called a book scorpion. Studying the sexual habits of this species may seem like a strange way to look at women’s desire, but sometimes scientists go to extremes to get beyond the distortions of human culture—the societal pressure, distortion, constraints imposed on women’s sexuality, even in our seemingly unconstrained times. Take a female book scorpion, let her have sex with one male and, afterward, offer her the same partner. Forty-eight hours will have to go by before she’s psyched about mating again, though he is full of sperm and fully motivated. But provide her with a new male, and she’s primed for sex within an hour and a half.

Lately, the field of evolutionary psychology has offered us a nice, neat way to understand the differences between men and women. Men (and I am simplifying the theory here) are genetically programmed to spread their seed, we’re told, while evolutionary forces have scripted women to settle down with a solid provider. One of the lessons we’ve absorbed from this is that, compared with male sexuality, female desire is innately, biologically, much better designed for monogamy. And yet, some scientists have wondered whether culture, rather than nature, is mostly at work in the belief that women are sexually suited to fidelity, whether we might have more in common than we think with our remote ancestors, the arachnids.

What if we strip away, as much as possible, societal expectations—as one researcher did in an ingenious study offering hetero women and men an array of fantasy one-night stands. You can read about these experiments, interwoven with the erotic lives and dilemmas of everyday women, in my book, but quickly I’ll mention the results of this last study here: Women were just as interested in casual sex with hot partners. (And the women were exactly as repelled by the prospect of going to bed with Donald Trump as the men were by Roseanne Barr.)

Be as honest as you want but stop short of pornographic. We want to be able to publish some of your responses later this week. We will do that, anonymously, and then I will follow with another question next week. Send your replies to and put “what do women want—monogamy” in the subject line. We look forward to hearing from you.





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