But, “low frequency of sexual activity [may predict cardiovascular disease in men] independently of [erectile dysfunction]”—suggesting that sex may be more than “just fun,” but also therapeutic.
Or, at least, so says an editor of the in discussing whether or not “frequent sexual activity [should] be prescribed…to improve…general…health.” In men, they suggest it’s because more sex means more testosterone.
However, data from another Census source—the 2013 Current Population Survey (CPS)—indicates that 6% of all children are living with a stepparent.
One of the largest shifts in family structure is this: 34% of children today are living with an unmarried parent—up from just 9% in 1960, and 19% in 1980. However, a small share of all children—4%—are living with two cohabiting parents, according to CPS data.
This may be because “[t]estosterone increases with competitive success,” like if you win at a game of sports.
While sex “is not usually regarded as a competitive event,…one’s mental state [afterwards] could nevertheless be something like that of a winner,” as opposed to the mental state after masturbation.
He wanted to give them concrete information about where they had room to improve. This little trick — a deceptively simple measure of flexibility and strength — can predict who will live longer and whose lives will be cut short, according to a study by Brazilian physician Claudio Gil Araujo.As people age, he knew, reduced muscle power and loss of balance can greatly increase the risk of dangerous falls.Kicking off World Breastfeeding Week, the United Nations today stressed that although breastfeeding has cognitive and health benefits for infants and mothers, investment shortcomings impede the practice.Read More If the demand of women in developing countries who wanted access to safe and effective family planning was met, it would reduce an estimated 100,000 maternal death and avert 67 million unintended pregnancies, the United Nations population agency today said.