Sex through Numbers through Sarah Hedley
In an extract from her new book Sex by Numbers, Sarah Hedley gives us a top ten teaser of tips from each chapter. Maths has never been so much fun!Chapter 1 - Let's Do LunchWhy all the fuss about oysters? Well, oysters are high in zinc, which is a vital sexual nutrient (a deficiency of it can lead to a low sex drive). Also, for a man to see a woman swallow whole oysters suggests she'll happily swallow his own raw emissions. Oysters' slippery nature lend itself well to a game of Chase. She holds her legs tightly together, letting the oyster slip down between her thighs; he chases the potent aphrodisiac using nothing but his tongue.Chapter 2 - Body TalkDue to the extreme sensitivity of the scalp, some men have to focus very hard on not getting erections when they visit the hairdressers. To fire up his follicles at home, share a bath. Let him sit between your legs and lean back against your chest, and then stroke your fingers slowly and purposefully through his locks using conditioner rather than shampoo because it's smoother, less drying on the hair and won't sting so much if it gets in his eyes.Chapter 3 - Sex with the One You LoveMen tap their penis to bring blood to the erectile tissue, making them hard and more responsive. This works for some women too: tap your clitoris in a similar way by pulling back the labia to expose your clitoris, then gently continuously tap it with your index finger to build arousal.Chapter 4 - SexcessoriesFor those keen on experiencing special hot/cold effects during sex, chilling your lube in the fridge in advance will have delightful results.Chapter 5 - Techno SexDuring cybersex, keep your messages to each ot.
k. Great strides can be made by taking a multi-level approach to the problem, which includes expanding knowledge, empowering Black women to make their health a priority, and continued advocacy efforts.
Urge women to recommit to their health and get regular preventive screenings, including Pap tests. Prevention is key! Cervical cancer usually develops very slowly and—if abnormal cells are detected early by a Pap test—it can be treated while still in pre-cancerous stages. However, approximately 50 percent of women who are diagnosed with cervical cancer have never had a Pap test before; an additional 10 percent have not had a Pap test in the last five years. Parents of girls and young women should speak to their healthcare providers about the HPV vaccine, which protects against two types of HPV that cause 75 percent of cervical cancer. All women should undergo regular Pap tests within three years of sexual onset and no later than age 21. At age 30, women should get Pap tests in conjunction with HPV tests, which will i.
eyed, more clinicians are recommending the HPV vaccine, but still, they are advising it only about half the time. The facts show the vaccine is necessary, Dr. Jacobson says.
HPV causes essentially 100 percent of cervical cancer and 50 percent of all Americans get infected at least once with HPV. It's a silent infection. You cannot tell when you've been exposed or when you have it, he says. While most HPV infections clear, a percentage linger and start the process of cancerous changes. The HPV vaccine is an anti-cancer vaccine.
Dr. Jacobson says the vaccine is more effective in younger adolescents than older teens. Mayo Clinic routinely starts the series at age 9.
The vaccine works better the younger the child is, and it doesn't work after the child is grown up and is exposed to the virus, so our message should be: 'Give this vaccine now to your child while your child is young and responsive to it,' says Dr. Jacobson, medical director of the Employee and Community Health Immunization Program at Mayo Clinic.
Study co-authors include Paul Darden, M.D., David Thompson, Ph.D., Jessica Hale, and Monique Naifeh, M.D., M.P.H., University of Oklahoma; and James Roberts, M.D., M.P.H., and Charlene Pope, Medical University of South Carolina.