We invite you to consider the facts before consuming porn. If you have a brain or relationships, and want to live in a healthy society, this podcast is for you.
If you consume porn, have you considered how it doesn’t improve your life? Consider adding quitting porn to your 2020 New Year’s resolutions list.
“Mummy!”—my four-year-old daughter exclaimed loudly as she swung into the empty seat—”that man has got pictures of ladies with big boobies!”
Youth today are getting the majority of their sex education from watching porn, and what it’s teaching is having a negative impact on their understanding of sex and consent.
Online porn is so accessible, it’s become the default to learn about anything sex-related, whether natural curiosity or the urge to explore strikes.
“Tony was exposed to porn for the first time when he was eight years old. He had been viewing porn for eleven years by the time we had met.”
“Since him, I have found it so easy to put away the porn. I am in my first relationship where I have been able to say ‘I love you’ without secrets.”
“Toward the end of the relationship, when his obsession with porn seemed to be at an all-time high, he got more controlling and sexually assaulted me.”
“We had been dating for a year when I asked him, out of the blue, if he had a pornography problem. His answer started a journey I never could have expected.”
Porn kills love isn’t just a slogan, it’s a fact that’s backed by an ever-growing field of research on the real harms of porn.
The evidence can’t be ignored that porn does influence how people think about sex. What sexual expectations are these themes influencing our generation and the next to have?
Affirming words like “I am so proud of you! I never doubted you,” will allow your partner to feel comfortable telling you when their urges have been high.