Sue Nador writes of her aural lesson on oral matters.
Maybe I should’ve made sexual connection more of an issue in couples therapy, rather than letting most of our discussions and negotiations focus on some crisis that always seemed to be at the top of her list.
Michael Douglas’ candid talk about the connection between cunnilingus and cancer has inadvertently brought about a higher awareness of HPV and reminded the world that dental dams and vaccinations are out there for a reason.
Jennifer says the real problem comes when you let Cosmo, GQ, or your society tell you what love and romance are.
The people I love are grains of sand in an hourglass. And they’re starting to slip through the narrow curve at the center.
How does that work?
If you need help, you have to reach out to someone who can help you and specifically ask them for it.
Kimberly Foster of ForHarriet.com won’t march on behalf of Eric Garner, because she’s only concerned with women at the moment.
Tom Hunt discusses the health factors involving heavily violent video games, and asks the question: at what age (or at any age) is this kind of media appropriate?
One alcoholic can rise above addiction while his friend continues to stumble through recovery.
If you think it’s inevitable that boys will be boys, think again.
The best part of never having had a girlfriend is that you get to start from the beginning, with a few bits of wisdom from Dr. NerdLove to help you along.
David Winner on the rules for oxygen under hospice care and the still moments in his mother’s final days.
On Parents Day, Tammy Palazzo reflects on her version of growing up alone.
Psychologist Sandy Peace discusses the merits of solo polyamory and the virtues of making your romantic intentions explicit.
It’s not as easy as it sounds, but it can be done. When you do it, you’ll feel amazing.
The truth can set us free from shame.
Is there anything about your life that people assume is so much greener than grass they have growing on their side of the fence?
Charles Orlando calls out the folks who say that some guys are just born cheaters who can’t help themselves.
Thomas Fiffer shares a single, simple pitfall that happy people avoid.
Bob Marrow could not talk about his son’s death for 25 years.