It’s actually “more sex than I.” You see, when you ask if everyone’s having more sex than you, what you’re really saying is “Is everyone having more sex than I am, not me am; more sex than I, [insert your name] of [insert your address and any other relevant information], am having, have had, will ever have, right here, right now?” But it’s highly unlikely that everyone is having more sex than you are.
Data scientist Seth Stephens-Davidowitz, who uses big-data sets, like Google searches, to see if people lie in sex surveys, has found that “people are greatly exaggerating how much sex they’re having” and that “sex in the United States is surprisingly rare.”
Why, in Delaware they haven’t done it in years. And my pending research on the kind of people who take sex surveys informs us that it seems like everybody is having more sex than you, [insert your name], has to do with something called “pluralistic ignorance.”
Essentially, it’s when a large group of people privately rejects something but publicly goes along with it because they think everyone else likes it. And although one could use this theory to explain Jimmy Fallon, I think it can also help us understand the reason it seems like everyone’s having more sex: Social media allows us to see everything everyone’s having all the time, so we believe we should be having it too.
For example, people seem like they’re having more sex than you, but they also seem like they’re having more scones, which might not be true, either.
Your use of the comparative more leads me to believe that you’ve had at least some sex, and if you’ve had at least some, you’re probably doing at least as well as, if not better than, they are. Why don’t you Instagram it more?
How do I get out of my own head during sex? I’m always
too worried about what she’s thinking to enjoy myself.
Oh, good, it’s working! I must run and tell the others. But to get out of your, her, anyone else’s head during sex, experts suggest concentrating fixedly on the physical sensations you’re actually having.
Now, I know not thinking about thinking can be challenging, so the experts someone consulted for me prescribe a full course of daily meditation.
I’m not sure where you get it, and I’ve never done any myself, but I see no harm in giving it a try after you’ve tidied up a bit, adjusted the lighting, temperature, ambience, checked your e-mail, put all your affairs in order, and made sure everything is perfect for relaxing. But do take care of the problem.
Donald S. Strassberg, professor of psychology at the University of Utah, says that asking yourself questions like “Am I gonna get and keep my erection?
Am I going to be able to last long enough so that she feels satisfied? How do I compare with previous people she’s been with?”–you know, the basic habits you develop working in the service industry–can become a “self-fulfilling prophecy,” and you don’t want one of those.
For now, we both suggest employing your most accessible and reliable fantasy quickly and guiltlessly. “What you’re doing when you’re fantasizing,” maintains Strassberg, “is providing your partner with a gift–a more turned-on partner.” A good gift, but most people do prefer cash.
Jasmin TV launched its #SEXISHEALTHY campaign at Coachella 2015, in a radical effort to shift how Americans think and talk about sex. It was the first of many large-scale guerrilla campaigns to celebrate this natural, positive part of life. Sex is healthy and JasminTV wants people to see it that way.
The trailblazing channel packed a team of gorgeous spokesmodels into a bedazzled Escalade and headed to Indio, CA. With big banners, red bikinis, and upbeat attitudes, the ladies attracted throngs of people who all shared their frustrations about America’s backwards stance.
They went to spread their sex-positive message one-on-one, not to build a brand. A poolside lounger at the Ace Hotel stated, “Sex is the best! But it does feel like a dirty little secret that you can’t talk about in most situations.” Over 5,000 people echoed this sentiment to the Jasmin team. It is time for change.
Balazs Sipozs, CEO of JasminTV, says ironically, “Everyone is having babies, but no one is having sex!” As a result of this absurd facade, the channel wants to foster a society where people enthusiastically talk about both babies and their awesome origin.
Public opinion has shifted on gay marriage and decriminalizing marijuana, proving that through information and open dialogue, views change. JasminTV is pushing the #SEXISHEALTHY agenda by commissioning murals by prominent street-artists in LA and throwing a star-studded celebrity gala in July of 2015.
JasminTV’s aggressive but tasteful #SEXISHEALTHY social campaign is the first of many initiatives geared at rectifying the broken image of sex and igniting widespread positive change.
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