The effect of heroin use disorder on the sexual functions of women. Full Text. Objective: This study was conducted to evaluate the sexual functions of women with heroin use disorder. Included in the heroin use disorder group were 57 women aged 18 years or above who presented to AMATEM between June 1, and December 31, and received a diagnosis of substance use disorder according to DSM Inclusion criteria were the absence of psychiatric diseases, substance withdrawal symptoms, or mental retardation, being sexually active, not being pregnant or puerperant, and having given consent to participate in the study. Healthy female relatives of 79 female patients who presented to the Gynecology Clinic of the same hospital during the same period were included in the healthy group.
Let’s Talk About Sex – and Why Power Matters
Bill Clinton - Top 10 Unfortunate Political One-Liners - TIME
Speaker: Bill Clinton. But I want to say one thing to the American people. I want you to listen to me. I'm going to say this again: I did not have sexual relations with that woman, Miss Lewinsky. I never told anybody to lie. Not a single time.
What is the “normal” frequency of sex?
Many factors can influence how often people have sex. Relationship status, health, and age can all play a role. As the relationship progresses, the rate might slow down. If they are busy with work or childcare, they might not have as much time for sex as they used to. Much depended on whether the respondents were single, partnered, or married.
Museum no. According to their own testimonies, many people born in the Victorian age were both factually uninformed and emotionally frigid about sexual matters. Historically, it appeared that the licentious behaviour and attitudes of the Regency period had been replaced by a new order of puritan control and repression - personified by the censorious figure of Mrs Grundy - which was imposed by the newly dominant bourgeoisie, steadily permeated all classes, and lasted well into the 20th century. Then a hypocritical 'shadow side' to this public denial was glimpsed, in the 'secret world' of Victorian prostitution and pornography, and more openly in the 'naughty nineties'. These perspectives were contested by the French scholar Michel Foucault reminding us that Victorian attitudes were not confined to Britain , who argued that sex was not censored but subject to obsessive discussion as a central discourse of power, bent on regulation rather than suppression.