The Monogamy Method

Make Him a Monogamy Junkie

This series of eBooks teaches you everything about the way that a man's mind works, and how to spark attraction with him that will lead to more than just hot sex; you will unlock a way that shows him that he wants to have a married relationship with you. Once you learn the secrets in this book, your man will be falling all over himself to have a life with your forever. All it takes are a few key pushes in the right direction, and your man will want nothing but to marry you and settle down into a happy, bliss-filled life. You will get bonus packages such as the training CDs to give you further training, an interview with Carlos Cavallo to teach you more about your relationship, and 99 Dirty Talk Scripts that make him want to have a future with you, and only you, as long as you both shall live. Continue reading...

Make Him a Monogamy Junkie Summary


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Therapeutic Interventions

List personal advantages of monogamous sexual intimacy. (28) 28. Assist the client in identifying a list of personal advantages for him her becoming monogamous in sexually intimate behavior (e.g., increased self-esteem, greater emotional intimacy, development of trust and respect from others, living within a spiritual value system, reduced health risk).

Human Sexual Dimorphism Opposites Attract

In this chapter, I shall examine the question of human sexual dimorphism, and explore the extent to which sexual selection may have influenced the evolution of the physique, facial traits and secondary sexual adornments of men and women. Given the limited information available to him in the nineteenth century, Darwin made important observations and advanced new hypotheses concerning the effects of sexual selection upon the evolution of human morphology. Although the huge potential to build upon Darwin's insights was neglected for many years, this field has been revitalized by the advent of modern research in the fields of evolutionary psychology and anthropology. A critical appraisal of some of these recent advances is included here the goal being to understand how far current sex differences in our morphology might reflect the effects of sexual selection in the remote past, during the course of human (or pre-human) evolution. How far are the morphological traits of men and women...

Partnered Sexual Activity

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) conducts the Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance (YRBS) surveys every 2 years. In 2007, 14,041 questionnaires were completed in 157 high schools nationally, with an overall response rate of 68 . Nationwide, almost half (48 ) of all students reported having experienced sexual intercourse, with the prevalence by state ranging from 36 to 60 . Although 14 of teenagers reported experience with four or more sexual partners, prevalence varied by gender and ethnic racial background. Significantly more African American boys (38 ) reported four or more sexual partners than Hispanic (23 ) and white (12 ) boys. Similarly, 18 of African American girls compared to 11 of both Hispanic and white girls reported four or more sexual partners (degree of reporting bias is unknown). Psychosocially, adolescents frequently practice serial monogamy they begin an exclusive relationship that over time may involve sexual behavior, then end that relationship and...

Iiiiiiiii 2 4 6 8 10 12 14 16 18 Vaginal length

Does the thickness of the human penis have any significance as regards sexual selection during human evolution If human penile morphology evolved to promote pleasurable stimulation of the female partner, there might be at least two avenues of selective advantage. Firstly, if enduring relationships between the sexes with long-term reproductive benefit in terms of offspring survival are facilitated by pleasurable sexual activity, then penile morphology might be adaptive in this context. However, it will be recalled that in the monogamous and polygynous non-human primates, males tend to have the least specialized penile morphologies, despite the occurrence of long-term sexual relationships in such species. There is some evidence that women rate the thickness and length of a partner's penis as significant factors in their sexual satisfaction (Stulhofer 2006). Human mate choice and long-term relationship decisions are immensely complicated, however. Cross-cultural studies indicate that...

Masculine secondary sexual adornments a comparative perspective

Nasalis Larvatus Skica

Figure 17.19 shows scores for sexual dimorphism in visual trait scores for adult male primates analysed according to their principal mating systems (monogamy, polygyny, or multi-male multi-female). Polygyny is associated with significantly higher ratings for expression of masculine secondary sexual visual traits across the genera and species included in the sample. This finding applies whether the human mating system is classified as either principally polygynous or monogamous. In general, the order of visual trait development in male anthropoids according to their mating systems is (from highest to lowest) polygyny > monogamy > multi-male multi-female. Multi-male multi-female species, such as macaques, mangabeys, and chimpanzees, have very low ratings for male-biased sexual dimorphism in visual traits. Sexually dimorphic visual traits are poorly developed in males of most monogamous primate species however, there are some notable exceptions, as in certain gibbon species and in...

Copulatory Pelvic Thrusting In Apes

Frequencies of copulation are also greatest in those primate species in which females mate with multiple partners during the fertile period. Although data on ejaculatory frequencies in monkeys and apes are limited, they are sufficient to show that males in multi-male multi-female groups copulate much more frequently than those which have polygynous monogamous mating systems. Large-scale surveys of human sexual behaviour conducted in North America, Europe and China confirm that for the majority of couples, frequencies of intercourse are commensurate with those that occur in polygynous or monogamous primates. Moreover, experimental studies that require men to ejaculate at artificially high daily frequencies clearly show that human extra-gonadal sperm reserves rapidly become depleted under such conditions (see Figure 5.12). Men, unlike males of multi-male multi-female species such as chimpanzees or macaques, are not physiologically adapted to sustain optimal sperm counts under conditions...

Prevention And Treatment Of Viral Hepatitis Desired Outcomes

SH He was in a monogamous relationship. Single now with no significant other. Smoked a pack of cigarettes per day times 15 years but quit 5 years ago used illicit drugs once in the past drinks daily for the past 30 years has one tattoo on the left arm done unprofessionally employed as a steel mill worker

Sexual dimorphism body weight and mating systems

Sexual dimorphism in adult body weight is most pronounced in those primates, such as geladas, hamad-ryas baboons and gorillas, which have polygynous mating systems (Figure 7.1). Competition between adult males for access to females is intense in such species, as is the case in other polygynous mammals (as, for example, elephant seals or red deer). Selection for increased male body size has also occurred in anthropoids such as macaques, chacma baboons and mangabeys, which have multi-male multi-female mating systems. In many cases sex differences are not as pronounced in multi-male multi-female forms as in polygynous primates, but there are exceptions, as will be discussed below. In monogamous primates, such as the owl monkeys, marmosets, and gibbons, the two sexes are usually very similar or equal in size. Figure 7.1 also shows the degrees of sexual dimorphism in canine length in the various mating systems, and these broadly correlate with the data on body size. The largest canines...

Rapid sperm transport the vas deferens and sperm competition

Gambar Vas Deferens

The vas deferens is shorter, in relation to body weight, in mammals where females typically mate with multiple partners (MP systems) rather than with single partners (SP systems) (Figure 3.13). Like other mammals with SP systems, the human vas is relatively long in relation to body size. Muscular thickness of the vas defer-ens also varies in a consistent fashion depending on the mating system. The ratio of muscular thickness of the vas (all three muscle layers combined) to the width of the central lumen is greatest in mammals with MP mating systems. In such cases it averages 9.9, as compared to 6.8 in mammals which have SP mating systems (Figure 3.13). The human male, with a muscle wall lumen width ratio of 6.3, thus displays an anatomical arrangement typical of mammals in which sperm competition pressure is low, as is the case in monogamous or polygynous mating systems. This finding is confirmed if we examine the Figure 3.14 Transverse section...

Multiple Pattern ejaculations number

Examples include many of the macaques and baboons (Table 5.1). This is not intended to imply that multiple intromission patterns of copulation are the norm in multi-male multi-female primate groups, however. The reason why this pattern is present in some species, but not in others where females engage in multiple-partner matings, has not been explained. It is the case, however, that where multiple intromission copulations (pattern no. 10) and prolonged single intromissions patterns (nos. 3 and 11) do occur, they are much more likely to be found in species which engage in sperm competition (i.e. in multi-male multi-female and dispersed mating systems) than in monogamous and polygynous species (Figure 5.10). In the fourth and final primate copulatory pattern, males make relatively brief single intromissions with pelvic thrusting to attain ejaculation. This pattern (no. 12 in Figure 5.9 and Table 5.1) is shared by a large number of primate species, including...

Making Holes in the Dark

Monogamy Figure 2.1 Relative testes weights and mating systems in anthropoid primates. A double logarithmic plot of combined testes weight versus body weight for anthropoids having monogamous, polygynous, or multi-male multi-female mating systems. Source Based on Harcourt et al. (1981) modified from Short (1985). appreciated at the time. Thus, in the same issue of Nature, Martin and May (1981) contributed a 'News and Views' overview in which they pointed out that seasonal changes in testes size, which certainly occur in some monkey species, had not been taken into account. The relatively large size of the testes in the cottontop tamarin (a putatively monogamous species) by comparison with another New World species, the squirrel monkey (which lives in multi-male multi-female groups), was surprising. Martin and May also drew attention to the relatively small data set employed, which did not include any of the Malagasy lemurs or other prosimian primate species. Other factors besides...

Choice of Contraceptives Important Considerations

Sexual behavior of the female must be determined to understand the risk for STDs. Women who are not in a monogamous relationship must consider their risk of STDs as a factor in their contraceptive decision. Some barrier methods protect against STDs, but hormonal contraceptives do not prevent STDs if used alone.

Behavioral considerations

In addition to the increasing number of adolescents engaging in unsafe sexual practices is a high incidence of men who have sex with men (MSM) and women who have sex with women (WSW). Many MSM do not disclose their HIV status. This don't ask, don't tell practice has been linked to an upsurge in newly diagnosed HIV infections and STIs among previously noninfected people.5 Although limited data are available with regard to STIs in WSW, risk of transmission probably varies by the specific STI and sexual techniques. Sharing penetrative items or employing practices involving digital vaginal or digital anal contact most likely represent common modes of transmission. This possibility is supported by reports of metronidazole-resistant trich-omoniasis and genotype-specific HIV transmitted sexually between women who reported such behaviors and an increased prevalence of bacterial vaginosis (BV) among monogamous WSW.6


Primates, like other mammals, exhibit large inter-specific variations in their testes sizes, in relation to body weight. The evolutionary significance of these variations only became apparent after Parker (1970) had developed the theory of sexual selection by sperm competition. Larger testes are required to contain the increased volume of seminiferous tissue necessary to produce higher sperm counts. Short (1979) and Harcourt et al. (1981, 1995) showed that relative testes sizes in primates correlate with their mating systems. The multi-male multi-female mating systems of baboons, macaques, and chimpanzees are associated with large relative testes sizes. Females commonly mate with multiple partners during the peri-ovulatory period and sperm competition is pronounced in such species. By contrast, multi-partner matings are much less frequent in polygynous primates (e.g. the gorilla) or in pair-living (monogamous) forms such as gibbons. Relative testes sizes are significantly smaller in...

Herpes Simplex

The value of screening for HSV immunity is debatable and should generally not be recommended for asymptomatic individuals. In addition, the USPSTF recommends against screening asymptomatic pregnant women for HSV to prevent transmission to the newborn. Given that many patients with HSV infection never manifest symptoms, the value of knowing that one is HSV seropositive is questionable. In addition, HSV-1 and HSV-2, although classically oral and genital, respectively, can mix and match based on sexual practices. It is often confusing for asymptomatic individuals to know that they have HSV antibody (Do I have cold sores Do I have genital herpes How should this change the way I live my life ). In monogamous couples with one partner known to be HSV positive and the other with unknown status, testing of the latter may indicate suppressive therapy in the seropositive partner if the other is found to be negative.

Erectile Dysfunction

Erectile dysfunction (ED), or impotence, is defined as the persistent inability to achieve or maintain a penile erection sufficient for satisfactory sexual performance. The typical patient is at least 50 years old, is usually married or in a long-term monogamous relationship, and has had a year or more of gradually progressive ED. Often he is otherwise in good mental and physical health. Because penile erection is a neurovascular phenomenon, however, there are a number of neurologic and vascular conditions that can lead to ED. Vascular disease such as atherosclerotic stenosis or occlusion of the cavernosal arteries, or vascular problems secondary to smoking, can cause ED. Antihypertensives, antidepressants, antiandrogens, histamine type 2 (H2) receptor blockers, and recreational drugs are commonly associated with ED. Diabetes, hypertension, hyperlipidemia, and alcohol use are risk factors in ED. ED frequently provides insight into the patient's emotional problems.

Adams Apple

Membrana Thyreoidea

Consider how these traits relate to the mating systems of the extant non-human primates. Are there sex differences in vocal tract anatomy and associated differences in vocal pitch in male and female monkeys and apes If so, do these differences relate in a consistent fashion to the occurrence of monogamy, polygyny, or multi-male multi-female mating systems among the anthropoids The larynx is composed of the same cartilaginous elements in monkeys and apes as it is in H. sapiens as an example, the larynx of a chimpanzee is shown in Figure 8.3. However, the relative sizes of these cartilages and their associated musculature differ between species and, additionally, there are extensions of the larynx called laryngeal air sacs. These can be enormous in some cases (as in the orangutan and gorilla) and they are often inflated during vocal displays. All primates possess a pair of lateral ventricular air sacs and these are especially well developed in the great apes and in the siamang. Human...

Pliny The Elder

Sexual Dimorphism Humans

Literature, it is by no means certain that all of them are accurate. The fragmentary nature of specimens of various fossil species renders problematic any attempt to measure body size. Even in the case of Lucy, one of the most complete specimens, less than 40 per cent of the skeleton was recovered. Much less is known about the postcranial anatomy of the other australopithecines. However, Alemseged et al. (2006) have described a more complete skeleton of an immature specimen of A. afarensis, from Dikika in Ethiopia. An almost complete skeleton of A. africanus has been partly recovered from Sterk-fontein in South Africa (Clarke 2002). Then there is the question of whether a particular specimen is from a male or a female, not a trivial problem when only small portions of the skull or skeleton may be available. Thus, in the case of A. afarensis, there are major differences of opinion among scholars concerning sexual dimorphism in body size. Reno et al. (2003) conducted a careful analysis...

The Road to Truth

Incorrect, it still remains a daunting task to reconstruct any credible picture of the lives of the austra-lopithecines or of the earliest representatives of the genusHomo. The relevance of possible sexual dimorphism in body size is a case in point. In Chapter 1, evidence was reviewed which indicates that some of these hominids were sexually dimorphic, adult males being much larger than females (see Table 1.1). Among the extant Old World anthropoids, extreme sex differences in body weight occur in species, such as the gorilla, which have polygynous mating systems. However, sex differences in body weight are also typical of monkeys and apes that have multi-male multi-female mating systems, such as the macaques and chimpanzees. Although body size sexual dimorphism is on average less pronounced in such multi-male multi-female forms, there is considerable inter-specific variability and overlap with the polygynous anthropoids. Where the sexes are similar in size, a monogamous mating system...


All been influenced by sexual selection and sperm competition in mammals. However, in each case, the development of specializations for sperm competition are lacking in the human male. Thus, it is highly unlikely that Homo sapiens is descended directly from an ancestor which had a multi-male multi-female mating system. Descent from a polygynous or monogamous precursor is much more likely. If indeed the earliest hominids were sexually dimorphic in body size, as many anthropologists suggest, then whichever form gave rise to H. sapiens is more likely to have exhibited such dimorphism within a polygynous rather than within a multi-male multi-female mating system.

Implantable Devices

It is important to evaluate a patient to determine if she is an appropriate candidate for an implantable contraceptive. Implantable contraceptives are recommended for women with at least one child, in a monogamous relationship, who have no history of pelvic inflammatory disease (PID) and no history or risk of ectopic pregnancy. There are also multiple contraindications to IUD use. Evaluation of the patient is essential because IUDs cannot be used in the following situations (a) pregnancy or suspected pregnancy, (b) anatomically abnormal or distorted uterine cavity, (c) acute PID or history of PID, unless there has been a subsequent intrauterine pregnancy, (d) postpartum endometritis or infected abortion in the past 3 months, (e) known or suspected uterine or cervical neoplasia or unresolved abnormal pap smear, (f) genital bleeding of unknown etiology, (g) untreated acute cervicitis or vaginitis, (h) acute liver disease or liver tumor, (i) woman or her partner has multiple sexual...

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