The Monogamy Method

Make Him a Monogamy Junkie

This series of eBooks teaches you everything about the way that a man's mind works, and how to spark attraction with him that will lead to more than just hot sex; you will unlock a way that shows him that he wants to have a married relationship with you. Once you learn the secrets in this book, your man will be falling all over himself to have a life with your forever. All it takes are a few key pushes in the right direction, and your man will want nothing but to marry you and settle down into a happy, bliss-filled life. You will get bonus packages such as the training CDs to give you further training, an interview with Carlos Cavallo to teach you more about your relationship, and 99 Dirty Talk Scripts that make him want to have a future with you, and only you, as long as you both shall live. Read more...

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Monogamy and Health

Monogamy, Safer Sex, and Infectious Disease Public health advisories stress the importance of monogamous relationships and protective strategies, such as condom use, as mechanisms to reduce the risk of transmission of diseases such as HIV AIDS, syphilis, gonorrhea, and Chlamydia. One must logically ask, What are the consequences of a failure to utilize safer sex precautions, such as monogamy or condoms It has been estimated that a woman engaging in 50 unprotected acts of vaginal intercourse with 50 different sexual partners has a 55 chance of pregnancy, a 5 chance of contracting Chlamydia, and a .001 chance of contracting HIV in a U.S. low-risk population (Cohen and Bruce, 1997). The HIV risk increases to .002 in the college population. As indicated, longer term relationships, cohabiting relationships, and steady relationships are often presumed by at least one of the participating partners to be monogamous when such may not be the case. A review of 12 surveys conducted between 1948...

Defining Monogamy

Researchers reported from the National Health and Social Life Survey (NHSLS) that the vast majority of American men and women aged 18 to 59 are monogamous (Klitsch, 1995). Researchers have asserted that most men and women in the world are monogamous (one spouse) they wed only one individual at a time. Many societies permit polygyny. But in most of these cultures only about 10 percent of men actually practice polygyny even were polygyny is widespread, only about 25 percent of men have several wives at once. Monogamy is the hallmark of the human animal (Fisher, 1996). Other researchers have presented contrary findings. One study concluded that, in a sample of 250 different cultures, 77 practiced some form of polygyny, 17 were monogamous, and 1 practiced polyandry (Murdock, 1967). Yet another review of data collected from 563 cultures from 6 regions of the world (Murdock, 1981) concluded that 78 of the cultures practiced polygyny, less than 1 practiced polyandry, and 21 were strictly...

Origins of Pairbondingcoupling

Multiple theories have been advanced to explain how and why pair-bonding coupling, or monogamy as it is usually referred to, evolved. Researchers studying the evolution of mate partnerships among animals and birds have hypothesized that such partnerships represent an attempt to maximize the survival of the young two parents were simply needed to assume the onerous burden of raising the young. It was assumed that males would do this only if the young were their own (Morell, 1998). However, in some species, such as bluebirds, although the male and female bond, build a nest, and raise chicks together, the female may have sexual encounters with other males and 15 to 20 of the chicks that are reared together may not have been sired by the partnering male (Black, 1996 Morell, 1998). More recently, experimental research involving prairie voles indicates that neuropeptide hormones released in the voles' brains may be associated with the formation of strong pair bonds (Morell, 1998)....

Implications for Research and Practice

This chapter has presented an overview of the concepts of various partner configurations, including monogamy, polygyny, polyandry, polygamy, and polyamory. It is clear from this review that our language, including our use of these terms, inadequately reflects the multidimensional, multifaceted nature of various partner configurations. Unfortunately, this imprecision extends to our research. Research may be founded on underlying assumptions that may not apply to the population under examination, yet the researchers may be unaware that they are doing so. As an example, surveys of people's sexual behavior may fail to make clear exactly what is meant by the use of terms such as monogamy, assuming that everyone has the same definition of the term. Such assumptions magnify the initial imprecision of the language that we use, potentially resulting in unreliable or invalid conclusions. The erroneous inferences that are drawn from research as a result of unrecognized and unacknowledged...

How can I protect myself from STDs

Not having sex is the most effective way to prevent getting an infection. Monogamy is also safe two people who only have sex with each other are safe if neither partner is infected. For people who choose to have sex outside a monogamous relationship, a latex condom put on before beginning sex and worn until the penis is withdrawn can reduce risk. Washing the genitals, urinating, or douching after sex does not prevent STDs. For more detailed information on strategies to reduce your risk of acquiring STD HIV see SHARP Fact Choosing Safer Options Reduces Risk at

Multibonding and Health

Bility that their husbands will take additional wives to avoid a more distasteful alternative that their husbands will be legally monogamous but will engage in a series of affairs. An interview study with 250 wives in Nigeria found that three-quarters of the wives preferred that their husbands take an additional wife rather than a mistress, noting that men spend less money on their wives than their mistresses and that the position of an additional wife was more defined and controllable than that of a mistress (Ware, 1979). A study of women in an inpatient psychiatric facility in Kuwait found that almost one-quarter of the patients were members of polygamous marriages, although slightly more than one-tenth of married women in the general population were members of such marriages (Chaleby, 1985). The ratio of senior to junior wives in the psychiatric population was 2 to 1 the ratio increased to 3 to 1 when cases of mental illness arising before the second marriage were excluded from the...

How can trichomoniasis be prevented

Monogamy Monogamy is sex between two people, who only have sex with each other, as part of a long-term relationship. If neither partner is infected, there is no risk of disease transmission. Getting to know your partner and his her sexual history before you decide to have sex can also reduce your chance of exposure to disease. A series of short-term relationships is not as safe because of the increased risk that one of those partners will be infected. Use Condoms and other barriers Although not as safe as abstinence or monogamy, the correct and consistent use of latex condoms during sexual intercourse - vaginal, anal, or oral - can reduce a person's risk of acquiring or transmitting trichomoniasis and other STDs, including HIV. A variety of male condoms are available. Female condoms and oral barriers are also available. Condoms can reduce both the risk of pregnancy and the risk of disease transmission.

Social Attachment and Affiliation

Strong social attachments are essential for successful reproduction in mammals. Oxytocin is involved in the formation of social attachments between mother and offspring, and in monogamous species, between mates. In many species, virgin females fail to display nurturing behavior toward infants, but females display extensive maternal care for their offspring beginning moments after giving birth. Virgin rats receiving oxytocin injections into the brain display nurturing behavior toward pups, while interfering with oxytocin transmission interferes with the normal onset of maternal care in parturient dams. Once initiated, blocking oxytocin transmission does not interfere with maternal behavior, suggesting that oxytocin is important for the initiation, but not the maintenance, of maternal behavior. In sheep, oxytocin is released in the brain within 15 minutes of delivery of the lamb. Infusion of oxytocin into the brain of an estrogen-primed ewe elicits full maternal responsiveness within 30...

Oral Sex is Not Considered Safe

Like all sexual activity, oral sex carries some risk of infection with a sexually transmitted disease (STD), including Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV), particularly when one partner or the other is known to be infected, when either partner's STD HIV status is unknown, and or when either partner is not monogamous or injects drugs. Numerous studies have demonstrated that oral sex can result in the transmission of HIV and other STDs. Abstaining from oral, anal, and vaginal sex all together or having sex with a mutually monogamous uninfected partner are the only ways that people can be completely protected from the transmission of HIV and other STDs.

Reducing the Risk of HIV Transmission Through Oral

The consequences of HIV infection are life-long, life-threatening, and extremely serious. Herpes and Human Papilloma Virus infections are treatable but not curable. Abstaining from oral, anal, and vaginal sex all together or having sex only with a mutually monogamous, uninfected partner are the only ways that individuals can be completely protected from the sexual transmission of HIV and other STDs. People who decide they will have oral sex can lower their risk of getting HIV or other STDs by using latex condoms and other barriers. For example, non-lubricated, flavored condoms are available. Other barriers include plastic food wrap or a dental dam, which may serve as a physical barrier to prevent transmission of HIV and many other STDs.

What is the best method of birth control

To choose the best method of birth control, a person should discuss the following issues with their partner and health care provider their health, age, plans for future children, whether both partners are monogamous, the ability to use a method of birth control every time at intercourse, and for the woman, if she thinks she can take a pill every day. If a woman is postpartum or breastfeeding, there are additional issues and methods she needs to consider when selecting a form of birth control.

The case of Tibetan fraternal polyandry

To preserve and increase the productive resources (the estate ) of their family corporation across generations. Fraternal polyandry is perceived and consciously selected as a means of concentrating labor and of precluding the division of a family's land and animals among its male coparceners. By virtue of this it is seen as a mechanism for maintaining or improving the wealth, power, and social status of the family. The motivation underlying the selection of fraternal polyandry is economic in nature but is concerned with wealth and social status, not subsistence survival. Tibetans do not consider fraternal polyandry a highly valued end in and of itself They can articulate quite clearly the negative aspects inherent in it as well as what, for them, are its overriding advantages. Fraternal polyandry, therefore, is not seen to be without its problems. Because authority is customarily exercised by the eldest brother, younger male siblings have to subordinate themselves with little hope of...

Ligand Binding by Chemokine Receptors

In contrast, the receptors involved in homeostatic (constitutive) chemokine function display much more limited promiscuity of ligand binding and in some cases enjoy a monogamous relationship with their ligands. For example, CCR9 binds only CCL25, and CXCR5 binds only CXCL13. Curiously, three of the homeostatic CCRs (CCRs 4, 7, and 10) each bind two ligands. It has been shown for CCRs 4 and 7 that the ligands interact with the receptors in quite specific ways. Thus with CCR7, CCL21 binds but does not induce internaliza-tion, whereas CCL19 binds and induces internalization in the expected manner (12-14). Similarly, for CCR4, whereas CCL22 induces efficient receptor internalization, CCL17 does not (15). It remains to be determined whether CCLs 27 and 28 also display differences in terms of their interactions with CCR10, but the apparent coevolution of CCR7 and CCR10 and their ligands might suggest that this is likely to be the case.

The primate connection

Given the invariant factor, the mother-offspring bond, all the other components of parental care and the entire mating system are fairly variable not only across separate species but, more interestingly, also within species. The issue has been examined in a comprehensive study by Dale Lott (1991). Based on several hundred vertebrate species, the study classified each by its characteristic mating system and parental-care system. Monogamy, polygyny, promiscuity, polygynandry, serial polyandry, and simultaneous polyandry were the alternative mating systems he used in his classification. Two-parent, one-parent, brood split, communal care, and helpers at the nest were the care-giving alternatives. An additional factor of special interest to primatologists is the phenomenon of adoption of orphaned young by related and unrelated adults, a behavior pattern in certain species of primates. There are four existing main groups of apes in this superfamily, excepting humans, each with a distinct...

How can I protect myself from contracting chlamydia

Monogamy Monogamy is sex between two people, who only have sex with each other, as part of a long-term relationship. If neither partner is infected, there is no risk of disease transmission. Getting to know your partner and his her sexual history before you decide to have sex can also reduce your chance of exposure to disease. A series of short-term relationships is not as safe because of the increased risk that one of those partners will be infected. Use Condoms and other barriers Although not as safe as abstinence or monogamy, the correct and consistent use of latex condoms during sexual intercourse - vaginal, anal, or oral - can reduce a person's risk of acquiring or transmitting STDs. A variety of male condoms are available. Female condoms and oral barriers are also available. Condoms can reduce both the risk of pregnancy and the risk of disease transmission. Put the condom on before any vaginal, anal, or oral contact.

Methodology of Diagnostic Research

Subjects should be involved in a stable, monogamous heterosexual relationship, prepared to attempt intercourse on a regular basis, and provide written informed consent. The presence of comorbid erectile dysfunction (ED) should be evaluated using a validated instrument such as the international index of erectile function (IIEF), and patients with any degree of ED should be either excluded from the study or treated as a separate subgroup. Patients with hypoactive sexual desire or other sexual disorders, urogenital infection, major psychiatric disorders, a history of drug and alcohol abuse or contraindications to the study drug should be excluded from the study.

Defining and Identifying Multibonding

Non-monogamous relationships can take any number of forms, including, but not limited to, serial pair-bonding (known most frequently as serial monogamy), polygamy, polyandry, communal living, and open pair-bondings, where sexual or sexual-emotional relationships outside of the primary one are tolerated to a greater or lesser degree (cf. Robinson, 1997). Polygyny has been defined as the marriage of a man to two or more women at the same time (Moorehead, 1991 311), or the practice of plural marriage (Altman and Ginat, 1996 3). The term polygamy has also been used synonymously with polygyny, although it could also be used to encompass polyandry (Welch and Glick, 1981). Polyandry refers to the marriage of one woman to two or more husbands, while polyg-ynandry contemplates a situation in which two or more women are simultaneously married to two or more men (Al-Krenawi, Graham, and Slonim-Nevo, 2002). Polygynandry has also been used to refer to group marriage (Anon., 2004). The term...

How can we reduce our risk of getting one of these diseases What are the options Abstain from sex or delay sex

Monogamy Monogamy is sex between two people, who only have sex with each other, as part of a long-term relationship. If neither partner is infected, there is no risk of disease transmission. Getting to know your partner and his her sexual history before you decide to have sex can also reduce your chance of exposure to disease. A series of short-term relationships is not as safe because of the increased risk that one of those partners will be infected. Use Condoms and other barriers Although not as safe as abstinence or monogamy, the correct and consistent use of latex condoms during sexual intercourse - vaginal, anal, or oral - can greatly reduce a person's risk of acquiring or transmitting many STDs, including HIV infection. In fact, recent studies provide compelling evidence that latex condoms are highly effective in protecting against HIV infection when used for every act of intercourse. A variety of male condoms are available. Female condoms and oral barriers are also available....

Risk Assessment and Risk Reduction Counseling Guidance and Training for Health Care Providers

Monogamy Monogamy is sex between two people, who only have sex with each other, as part of a long-term relationship. If neither partner is infected, there is no risk of disease transmission. People who get to know their partner and his her sexual history before deciding to have sex can also reduce the chance of exposure to disease. A series of short-term relationships is not as safe because of the increased risk that one of those partners will be infected. Many people who are infected with an STD don't know it, and you can't tell if a person is infected just by looking at them. The more people a person has sex with, the more likely one (or more) will be infected with an STD. Though not as safe as monogamy, reducing the number of people a person has sex with can reduce risk by reducing the number of potential exposures to an STD. You can't tell if potential partners are high risk just by looking at them. People who may be at higher risk of having a sexually transmitted infection...

Multibonding Across Cultures Case Examples

It has been said that women who subscribe to plural marriage are convinced of 10 basic beliefs (1) that plural marriage is a divine and holy law and is absolutely essential in order to receive the promised rewards (2) that it is essential for her to live a plural marriage in this life (3) that a monogamous marriage is insufficient for her to achieve the promised rewards (4) that plural marriage is the only type of marriage that can continue beyond death (5) that God has provided a way for her to practice plural marriage legitimately now (6) that plural marriage is a holy principle (7) that plural marriage is one of the laws that God designed to help her achieve her full potential, including her status as a goddess and her husband as a god (8) that plural marriage is an eternal and essential component of the LDS religion, existing within a framework of personal covenants with God which bind individuals and families into a covenant people (9) that she will receive huge rewards for...

How can I protect myself from contracting hepatitis B

Not having sex is the most effective way to prevent getting an infection. Monogamy is also safe two people who only have sex with each other are safe if neither partner is infected. People who choose to have sex outside a monogamous relationship but don't know whether their partners carry this virus can protect themselves by receiving the vaccine series. Condoms may also be effective in preventing hepatitis B transmission. Washing the genitals, urinating, or douching after sex does not prevent STDs. For more detailed information on strategies to reduce your risk of acquiring STD HIV see SHARP FafChoosing Safer Options Reduces Risk at

Pedophilia and Child Molestation

Pedophiliac relationships can be very diverse. They have their own dynamics, are not always monogamous, and although the duration can be quite lengthy, are by definition limited to the youth of the younger partner . . . There are pedophiliac relationships without sexual contact, and there can also be single pedosexual contacts without a relationship. Furthermore, pedophiliac feelings do not necessarily play a part in every case of sexual contact with a child (Sandfort, 1984 124).

How can pregnant women protect themselves against infection

Although a woman may be monogamous during her pregnancy, she can remain at risk of STDs if her partner is not monogamous. For this reason, she may want to consider consistent and correct use of latex condoms for every act of intercourse. Condoms can be expected to provide different levels of risk reduction for different STDs. There is no one definitive study about condom effectiveness for all STDs. Several studies have demonstrated that condoms can reduce the risk of acquiring chlamydia, gonorrhea, trichomoniasis, syphilis, chancroid and herpes. However, because not all studies have demonstrated protective effects, the body of evidence is considered inconclusive. In addition, definitive data are lacking regarding the degree of risk reduction that latex condoms provide in preventing transmission of genital Humanpapilloma Virus. It is important to note that the lack of data about the level of condom effectiveness indicates that more research is needed - not that latex condoms don't...

Origins of Multibonding

Complex Marriage dictated that every man and woman were married to all others of the opposite sex in the community. A male and female could cohabit only if they obtained each other's consent through a third party. However, exclusive attachments were prohibited as selfish and idolatrous. Noyes regularly criticized the practice of monogamy The liberty of monogamous marriage, as commonly understood, is the liberty of a man to sleep habitually with a woman, liberty to please himself alone in his dealings with her, liberty to expose her to childbearing without care or consultation.

Hepatitis C

In the past decade there has been considerable debate in the literature as to whether hepatitis C is sexually transmitted. In support of sexual transmission, higher seroprevalences of hepatitis C have been reported in STD clinic attendees, those with a higher number of lifetime sexual partners or other sexually transmitted diseases, prostitutes and homosexual men (Melbye et al., 1990 Rail and Dienstag, 1995 Dienstag, 1997). However, alternative risk factors, including injecting drug use, can account for many of these apparent cases of sexual transmission (Bresters et al., 1993 Brettler et al., 1992 Conry-Cantilena et al., 1996 Osmond et al 1993). Anecdotal cases of sexual transmission have been reported, and sequence homology of a common hepatitis C viral strain in sexual partners without other risk factors has been demonstrated (Thomas et al., 1995 Peano et al., 1992). However, studies of stable monogamous sexual partners of patients with chronic hepatitis C usually failed to...

Sexual Subcultures

Women who prefer same-sex erotic and love-activities, exclusively or occasionally, used to be called romantic friends in Victorian times. Even more so than males, they were a secret minority in the West whose visibility became public only after World War II. Into the 1970s they were lumped with males as female homosexuals or female gays. Later, for political reasons they preferred to be called lesbians because it gave them identity as a group. They often prefer that the term gay refer only to males. Although many common needs exist among male and female homosexuals, lesbians have some special needs. In particular, they feel most strongly about not being stereotyped. As with individuals of any other grouping, they can be feminine or macho, conservative or liberal, devout or atheist, uninterested in orgasm or orgasm-driven, promiscuous or monogamous, in the closet or out of it, and attractive or plain. Their motivations or reasons for identifying with the lesbian community are often...

Mating systems

The concept of differential parental investment holds the key to understanding various mating systems monogamous, polygynous, and more rarely, polyandrous. What has been described to this point as the basis for sexual selection is a polygynous system, in which one male mates with a number of females. Characteristically, in polygynous systems of birds and mammals, most of the females of reproductive age become inseminated and attempt to reproduce. Their reproductive success is determined more by the resources available to them a suitable breeding site relatively safe from predators and with access to sufficient food to feed the young than it is by the availability of males. The reproductive success of males, on the other hand, is more likely to be limited by competitive encounters with other males or with other dangers, for example, predators, to which the male is exposed during conspicuous and persistent courtship behavior. As a result, the variability (again, the variance) of the...

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