Many people think watching porn is healthy if you only watch every once in a while, or if you find ethical porn where no one’s getting hurt. We disagree.
Articles From "Love & Relationships"
FTND note: The aim of this post is to challenge the shaming narrative that can happen in this fight against porn, and offer up an alternative narrative via…
When you choose to fight wholeheartedly for love, it becomes clear how damaging porn is to healthy relationships and healthy perceptions of love.
Among the study’s respondents, 13% of sexually active girls ages 14-17 reported already having been strangled during sex. How is this okay?
Pornography has been a normalized pastime for our generation and the upcoming for more than a minute, but now—perhaps more than ever—porn culture is affecting the way students interact with one another, and even with themselves.
We believe it’s important for parents to talk with their kids about what porn is, and keep the conversation open, honest, and loving.
Big porn sites are trying to be the hubs that parents aren’t of education and learning for younger audiences who have questions about sex and development.
“I found that when I was lying next to a girl, I just wouldn’t be horny at all, despite being attracted to the girl and wanting to have sex with her.”
“Rape culture.” It’s a term many of us hear on the regular, but do all of us actually know what it is? Take a walk with us through some compelling evidence.
The study’s results are in line with the prediction that the dysfunctional use of porn to cope with stress is a risk factor for developing a porn addiction.
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.