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In 1997, Rockbitch made tabloid headlines after they played at a school for pre-teen children, although for this particular concert they changed their name to "Rocky Beaches", wore modest clothes, and sang non-sexual songs.[7][8]

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Refugee teens in Kampala, Uganda, who participated in sexting were more likely to use condoms if they were sexually active, according to studies led by social work professor Moses Okumu. His research is exploring the possible dissemination of digital health interventions via the online media that teens use to send and receive explicit images and messages.

The sample for both studies included 242 teens aged 16-19, a population at high risk of HIV and other sexually transmitted infections, according to the researchers. About 60% of these displaced teens had mobile phones, and 15% of the cellphone owners reported having sent and/or received nude photos and sexually explicit text messages, Okumu said.

Nearly 85% of the study sample were non-sexters who indicated they had never sent or received word- or image-based sexts. A second group of teens, called poly-sexters in the study, had both sent and received explicit text messages and nude pictures. These teens composed 9.9% of the study participants. Males were significantly more likely to be poly-sexters than females.

Water-based lube is one of the most versatile personal lubricants available. It works pretty well in almost all situations, is compatible with most sex toys and condoms, and won't stain your sheets. The downside is that water-based lubes tend to not last very long in comparison to other lube types, so they tend to require more re-application. They're also not ideal for sex (solo or partnered) in the shower.

Oil-based lubes are quite versatile, with many using bases like coconut oil or olive oil which then has the added bonus of leaving your skin feeling soft and moisturized. In addition to sex lubricant, oil-based lubes can double as a massage oil. However, oil-based lube cannot be used with latex condoms, and many cannot be used with polyisoprene condoms (like SKYN) as the oil degrades the materials and can cause condom breakage. They also can leave stains on your sheets, and some are greasy.

Others: There are other, less prominent types of lubricant, like aloe-based (made from aloe vera, not compatible with polyurethane condoms) and flavored lubes, which are typically water-based. It's important to check the ingredient in a flavored lube that provides the flavor/sweetener. Sugar in a lubricant can throw off the precarious balance of yeast in the vagina because yeast feeds off of sugar. This can lead to an infection.

Research suggests that perhaps half of us are interested in sexual activities outside the "norm," so if you're interested in trying any of the following, rest assured you're not alone. And of course, with any type of sex, acting on fetishes or kinks should always involve enthusiastic consent from all parties and safer sex practices, such as the use of condoms, to prevent unwanted pregnancies and STIs. You never have to try anything that's not attractive to you, but please refrain from kink shaming others. Remember, we're trying to dismantle sexual shame.

Some are large -- fifty men at a house. Some are small -- five guys on a bed. Some hosts ask attendees to bring condoms or a certain kind of gear. Others provide the essentials. Many parties are organized online. Others require you to "know a guy," receive an in-person invite, or learn the details through word of mouth.

If you're going to a house party or apartment, ask what the condom policy is beforehand. If you go to a bareback party and pull out condoms, you'll kill the mood, and may be asked to leave. If the party is condom-only and you show up ready to play bare, you may also be asked to leave.

If you're going to a venue, you're essentially free to do as you choose. Some venues are required by state laws to provide condoms and make them visible. Some even have signs saying you "must" use them, but I've played in venues in San Francisco, Los Angeles, Palm Springs, Seattle, Chicago, Dallas, Atlanta, New Orleans, Washington D.C., and New York City, and have never been told by a staffer to wrap up. Even if a venue's promotional material implies bareback sex, most of them have complimentary condoms available.

Even if a venue has complimentary condoms, bring your own -- especially if you need a certain size or certain material. The ones at venues are cheap and purchased in bulk. If you like quality condoms, bring them.

Don't assume the presence of condoms defines the space as condom-only, or that guys you meet will want to use them. If a guy starts fucking me with a condom, I'll pull off and tell him he should have asked. Some guys have latex allergies. Others simply don't like them.

If you're having sex, you assume risk. Even if condoms are used, the risk for STIs like herpes still exists (and statistically, you probably already have herpes if you're a sexually active gay man). If you're playing bare, you assume risk of getting HIV -- especially if you're not on PrEP (learn more about PrEP by clicking here).

Parents need to know that Euphoria is a drama series about a teen girl who's working through addiction along with the usual challenges of adolescence. It features lots of boundary-pushing content related to sex, drugs, and sexual violence. Girls are violated in many ways, included being leered at, groped, and touched without their permission. Boys wonder if they're "whores" and share their images on social media "slut pages." Standard episode content includes things like a boy choking a girl during sex, drug dealers trying to extract sexual payment for drugs. Nudity is frequent; we see nudity in both sexual contexts (a man pauses before sex to put on a condom) and nonsexual (nude boys cavort in a locker room). We also see many "d--k pics," and older characters having sex or coming on to underage teens. Characters' early trauma is explored, and how it affects their present day issues. Girls are often depicted as abused, and boys as abusers; though some characters do have redemptive arcs, there's not a lot of kindness or thoughtfulness on display. One character is an addict; many scenes depict her smoking, drinking, taking pills, or snorting (pills or white powders). Cursing is very frequent; expect "f--k," "s--t," "p---y," "a--hole," "bulls--t," "bitch," and "d--k." While it's a show about teens, the extremely mature content is most appropriate for adult viewers. All of this content is amped up in the second season, which includes Rue's continuing relapses, sexual violence, assault, and frequent nudity.

The teens in EUPHORIA are feeling anything but. Fresh out of rehab, Rue (Zendaya) doesn't even make it a week before she's back buying drugs from Fezco (Angus Cloud) and making a new best friend in Jules (Hunter Schafer), who's new in town but quickly runs afoul of Nate (Jacob Elordi), the alpha-male football player who's more dangerous than anyone realizes. Meanwhile Kat (Barbie Ferreira) suffers from a lack of love and the lack of regard she gets from other people who don't appreciate her body type, Maddy (Alexa Demie) is blithely unaware of how scary her longtime boyfriend is, and Chris (Algee Smith) can't figure out how to be close to a woman that's not a moving image on a screen. High school was never easy, but surely this is a new low.

People say youth is wasted on the young, and it certainly seems that way in this compelling but ugly series in which teens exist in hells often of their own making. Damaged by her father's early death, the casual cruelty she sees around her, and her own (labeled by an expert) faulty brain chemistry, Rue snorts, smokes, and drinks everything she can get her hands on. Her terrified mom tries sending her to rehab, and she tries giving Rue over-the-counter drug tests, which her daughter foils by racing across town to procure her former best friend's fresh, clean urine. And yet Rue's one of the characters who's (mostly) just abusing herself; the treatment from others handed to Jules, Kat, and Cassie (Sydney Sweeney) is far worse.

Families can talk about whether it's OK to show teen sex, drinking, and drug use on television. Do shows like Euphoria present a realistic view of teen life, or is anything exaggerated for entertainment? What would the real-life consequences of the characters' behavior be?

Does this show make being a teen look like fun? Is it realistic? Do the teens you know look and act like this? Do they have these types of problems? Does a show have to be hyperrealistic to be enjoyable?

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This article to me, is similar to how students are taught safe sex in high school. They are taught abstinence but ultimately, teachers know that students will do what they want regardless of advice. Which leads, to actual safe sex lessons, including condoms and routine check up for STD screenings. So this article is saying that students shouldn't share nude photos of themselves, but if you do choose to show them, make sure you cover a specific part. 041b061a72


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