What if we told you something normalized in our digitally-driven society is also driving the normalization of rape and sexual violence?
“In December, I found four years’ worth of porn and other inappropriate content on his computer. And that was it. The final straw.”
“I thought I was strong enough to fight through what was occurring but instead it was eating away at me. Porn has warped that man’s mind and hurt his abilities to have a fulfilling relationship.”
While it’s clear porn can negatively impact relationships, porn is a common habit—even for those in a committed relationship. But why?
Over the last few years, we’ve heard people say “Love Kills Porn” would be a more powerful phrase than “Porn Kills Love.” Here’s why we stick to PKL.
We applaud Terry Crews for choosing to use his globally recognized platform to talk about the real scientific harms of pornography.
If porn wasn’t harmful to relationships, the majority of research would reflect that partners’ insecurities cause issues, not porn itself, right?
Porn isn’t produced with accurate information about sex in mind, it’s created to entertain and manifest fantasies—no matter how violent or violating.
“I don’t feel beautiful, and I don’t feel sexy. Because in the back of my mind, I know he has a ‘type’—and it isn’t anything close to what I look like.”
Sex was always a very mechanical and unloving act. He always treated me like one of these girls that he saw on his computer… ‘Normal’ sex could never satisfy or even arouse him.
What if porn images aren’t a healthy depiction of reality at all? Here are just a few of the most glaring ways porn doesn’t represent reality.
We often hear people claim porn is a harmless hobby. But is it? Let’s talk about how porn can impact your mental, relational, and sexual health.