First of all, I would like to say that I was born to write this piece. I usually write about sex, relationships, and women’s rights, but never pizza, my one true love. Sure, I mention it as often as I can, because that's what you do when you're in love, but I've never sat down and really devoted my time and energy to an entire piece about the one thing in the world that the mere thought of living without is so detrimental to my soul, that I can't even find the words, nor do I want to. I don't ever want to go to that dark place where there is no pizza.
Wake up your vroom-vroom with this suprisingly simple recipe: a cup of java, maca, cacao, and cinnamon. That's it! These raw foods have been used since ancient times to support your sex drive and if you're not mixing these bad boys into your daily diet, you're missing out on some seriously sexy benefits. Here's what each ingredient may do for you:
A writer's response to online bullies.
Think twice before saying this stuff.
Let's face it, casual sex isn't always satisfying. If you're not in the right place for it or having it with the wrong type of people it can be emotionally damaging — and completely awkward. If you're single and ever wondered if your sex life is lacking something then this study may just have your answer.
It may or may not, depending on your life plans.
Is this possible?
In some breaking scientific news that's about to up your marijuana consumption even more (because you totally needed another reason, right?), scientists have found that the way to keep your relationship copacetic and without any violence, verbal or otherwise, is to roll a joint and smoke up. OK, so the scientists didn't say specifically to "roll a joint," per se, I mean, there are other ways to smoke pot, so whatever way fits you best, go for it and let the bliss of love, happiness, and THC float over you. It’s good for harmony in your relationship.
I don't know why I decided I would meet the love of my life at 52. I just decided it. I was certainly influenced by stories of other women like actress Bernadette Peters, who married for the first time when she was 48, only to lose her husband in a helicopter crash nine years later. She speaks of their love like it was a perfect moment trapped in time, probably because that's exactly what it was. Nine blissful years together, something she had to wait for, and earned. I romanticize that idea.
The National Marriage Project at the University of Virginia looked into what makes a happy marriage. The study, of 1000 Americans, between 18 and 35 years of age who were in a relationship, found that after five years, 418 of those participants were married. But of those marriages, where could the happy be found? Well, definitely not in those couples who "slid" through their relationship milestones without taking in to consideration the possible outcome of their actions.