Lacking enough of the sunshine vitamin might snuff out the lights on your bedroom game.  New research from Italy suggests that low levels of vitamin D may increase your risk of erectile dysfunction.
When researchers tested 143 men with varying degrees of erectile dysfunction, they found that nearly half of them were coming up deficient in D, and only one in five had optimal levels of the nutrient.
What’s more, men with severe cases of ED had vitamin D levels that were about 24 percent lower than those of men with mild forms of the condition.
Insufficient levels of D may spur the production of free radicals called superoxide ions, according to study author Alessandra Barassi, M.D., and her research team.
These free radicals deplete your nitric oxide, a molecule that helps your blood vessels function properly.
The result: It makes it hard to, well, get hard.
“Nitric oxide causes the blood vessels to relax, which increases the blood flow and causes an erection under normal circumstances,” says Larry Lipshultz, M.D., a Men’s Health urology advisor.  Without the necessary amounts of nitric acid, though, your blood vessels may not relax enough to allow for an erection.
If you suffer from ED, ask your doctor to check your vitamin D levels. For ED patients with low levels, the study recommends taking supplements to get back to the optimal level of 30 ng/mL or above.
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10 Sex Tips Inspired by Orphan Black
1. Pretend to be someone else. You don't have to actually steal someone's identity and sleep with their boyfriend like Sarah, but you can spice things up with your current partner by switching up your persona in between the sheets. Experiment with different outfits or makeup to help you get into character.

2. Talk about science to get in the mood. Talking about neoevolution and microbiology is basically dirty talk. If you really want to kick it up notch, mapping the human genome basically guarantees sex afterward.

3. Put on an accent. Try one out the next time you slip under the covers and see how long you can go (get it?) without breaking out of it. Bonus points if you can nail multiple British accents.

4. Have someone hide in the closet but don't tell your partner. Next time you have a friend over and your partner comes home, shove the friend in the nearest room/closet/any space that is out of sight but also close enough that it's weird. Then get it on. It'll be just like every other time except for the fact that someone is secretly there watching you/covering their ears.


5. Give your partner detailed instructions on what to do to you. Go on a Rachel-inspired power trip and tell your partner exactly what you want them to do in the sack. Don't let them talk. You'll find that being direct is a pretty effective way to get what you want. This works especially well when your sexual partner is your employee.

6. Swap secrets as foreplay. When Allison and Donnie traded horror stories about murdering their respective enemies, it basically saved their marriage. Tell your partner about the craziest thing you've done lately and have him or her do the same. Bonus points if you then have sex on top of a freezer with a body in it.

7. Have sex literally anywhere in your house but the bedroom. Try a shower or the kitchen counter like Sarah and Paul, or a bar bathroom like Mrs. S. I would skip the converted barn and cattle prod though.

9. Get it on in your minivan. Pretend you're a teenager again, except this time you actually know what you're doing. If you don't have a minivan, an SUV will work just as well. Leave the sunroof open.
10. Use sex as a bribe.

If Ms. S can do it, anyone can.


11 Anal Foreplay Tips for Beginners 
I am about to say something unpleasant but important: The first time you have a finger in your ass, it feels like you have a finger in your ass. What did you think it would feel like?

Actually, the first five, 10, possibly 20 times, it feels like you have a finger in your ass. But at a certain point, if everything goes right, it'll feel like you have a finger in your ass accompanied by a spontaneous enhanced ~~**~~uNiCoRn oRgAsM~~**~~. It's hard to know, because everybody's different, and that includes each butthole-fingerer's individual skill. "So many women have bad first-time experiences and never want to do it again. Some guy shoved it in without preparing for the action," explains sexpert Dr. Emily Morse.

If you're dating a sexually ass-centric person, rather than a breast or leg or foot or right earlobe person, they'll probably want to give you many #ButtholePleasures. A good way to tell if you're dating someone ass-centric is if they request belfies, always want to have sex doggy-style, or try repeatedly to touch your asshole. You should never, ever do something you vehemently don't want to do just because your partner wants to, and if you're not ready for full-on anal sex, tell them.

But (BUTT! Ugh, sorry), if you want to experiment in that general area, here are some things to know about Base Camp 1, which consists of the stepping stones to anal sex: Fingers (anal fingering) and tongue (rimming, salad tossing, analingus).

1. It shouldn't hurt. This is where lube comes in. It should basically just feel like you might need to poop. You don't! (I hope you don't.) "Relax your muscles, and breathe," advises Dr. Emily. "Use a lot of water-based lubricant."

2. Start small. The whole point of anal play is to keep it simple before working your way up. "To prepare a bottom for sex play, start with fingers, tongue, or a very small sex toy designed for butt play," says clinical sexologoist Dr. Nancy Sutton Pierce. "An option is to purchase a Butt Plug Kit that uses several plugs, of graduating sizes, just for this training."

3. The person doing it should err on the shallow side. Everything that goes in should be "just the tip." The nerve endings you're trying to stimulate are in the anus — hence the moniker "rimming" — and not all the way up there, which is generally the painful part and also the part that makes you feel like you need to take a huge dump. Imagine it like a basketball hoop, and the ball should just be rolling around the rim of the basket, not actually making the basket. Does that help? I know nothing about basketball.

4. There shouldn't be any rapid-fire movement immediately. Vigorous jamming of fingers anywhere should not happen immediately. "So much of sex is fast — especially in porn — but anal play has to be prepped," says Morse.

5. Communication is key. The only way to know what works and what doesn't is to be totally honest with you partner about what they're doing. Dr. Pierce stresses the importance of always being tuned in to how the other is feeling and being vocal about your preferences.

6. It's not dirty. As clinical sexologist Dr. Kat Van Kirk says, the anus and the lower part of the rectum actually have very little fecal material in them, which means it tends to not be nearly as dirty as you think.

7. That being said, you can totally clean things up. The key to anal play is comfort, so do whatever you need to help with any lingering anxiety. "Using an anal douche is not harmful if only done once in awhile and might help you relax your concerns about your bowels," advises Dr. Pierce. You can use something as simple as warm water for a quick cleanse too.

8. It feels best when there's some additional stimulation going on. Vaginal, clitoral, nipple-centric — whichever feels best for you. While some women only need butt play à la carte, most women can't come from anal stimulation alone. "The anal part is something that's an accent. It adds to the overall experience," says Ian Kerner, sex expert, researcher, and author of She Comes First: The Thinking Man's Guide to Pleasuring a Woman. (Incidentally, women who have had anal sex report more frequent orgasms than those who haven't.) That being said ...

9. Make sure your partner doesn't use the same butt finger in your vagina afterward. Why do you think The Shocker exists? Necessity is the mother of invention. "Baby wipes should be mandatory on every nightstand," says Morse.

10. If you try it a few times and hate it, don't keep trying it because you think it'll eventually be tolerable. "Assuming you have a considerate lover who's invested in you feeling good, I think you'd know within the first five times whether you like it or not," says Kerner, explaining that this depends on a variety of factors. "I've encountered women who hated receiving oral sex initially but love it now, and it was because they were self-conscious. It depends on your levels of inhibition, your feelings about your partner, your feelings about your body. If all these things are good to go, and you just don't like the sensation, you'll know pretty fast."


Sex education is instruction on issues relating to human sexuality, including emotional relations and responsibilities, human sexual anatomy, Sexual activity, Sexual reproduction, age of consent, reproductive health, reproductive rights, safe Sex, birth control and Sexual abstinence. Sex education that covers all of these aspects is known as comprehensive Sex education. Common avenues for Sex education are parents or caregivers, formal school programs, and public health campaigns.

Traditionally, adolescents in many cultures were not given any information on sexual matters, with the discussion of these issues being considered taboo. Such instruction, as was given, was traditionally left to a child's parents, and often this was put off until just before a child's marriage. The progressive education movement of the late 19th century, however, led to the introduction of "social hygiene" in North American school curricula and the advent of school-based Sex education.[1] Despite early inroads of school-based sex education, most of the information on Sexual matters in the mid-20th century was obtained informally from friends and the media, and much of this information was deficient or of dubious value, especially during the period following puberty, when curiosity about sexual matters was the most acute. This deficiency was heightened by the increasing incidence of teenage pregnancies, particularly in Western countries after the 1960s. As part of each country's efforts to reduce such pregnancies, programs of sex education were introduced, initially over strong opposition from parent and religious groups.

The outbreak of AIDS has given a new sense of urgency to sex education. In many African countries, where AIDS is at epidemic levels (see HIV/AIDS in Africa), sex education is seen by most scientists as a vital public health strategy.[2] Some international organizations such as Planned Parenthood consider that broad sex education programs have global benefits, such as controlling the risk of overpopulation and the advancement of women's rights (see also reproductive rights). The use of mass media campaigns has sometimes resulted in high levels of "awareness" coupled with essentially superficial knowledge of HIV transmission.[3]

According to SIECUS, the Sexuality Information and Education Council of the United States, 93% of adults they surveyed support sexuality education in high school and 84% support it in junior high school.[4] In fact, 88% of parents of junior high school students and 80% of parents of secondary school students believe that sex education in school makes it easier for them to talk to their adolescents about sex.[5] Also, 92% of adolescents report that they want both to talk to their parents about sex and to have comprehensive in-school sex education.[6] Furthermore, a ", conducted by Mathematica Policy Research on behalf of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, found that abstinence-only-until-marriage programs are ineffective."[7]


THIS CHART PREDICTS YOUR ODDS OF GETTING A DIVORCE “My parents only fought once (that I can remember) when I was a kid, but I knew from a very young age that they weren't happy. I even wrote a letter to my mother when I was 12, in which I told her that if they were staying together for my brother and me, she needed to put herself first. She stayed in the marriage until my father walked in the door and said he was done, after 35 years of marriage. My husband and I always agreed that if we ever reach a point where we're not happy together, then we need to honor what our relationship has been, offer each other respect, and let go. We don't want to subject our children to the kind of unhappy relationship my parents had.” —Julie, 38
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7 Women Explain the Love Lessons They Learned from Their Parents' Divorce Ever been told you have “commitment phobia” in relationships because your parents are divorced? This played-out stereotype totally oversimplifies your emotions, but the truth is that having divorced parents can have a deep impact on your romantic life, now and well into the future. "There is no doubt that a divorce can affect an adult child's vision of love, marriage, and commitment," says relationship expert Pepper Schwartz, Ph.D. "While some children take their parents' divorce in stride, others feel that there is no way to trust someone they're seeing," she says. We asked women to share the bright spots, hang-ups, and lessons learned from living as a child of divorce.

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