Morning News Feed: Weds, Nov 26

Morning News Feed: Weds, Nov 26

Confidence and style, getting it up and dos and don'ts

Does your dude have trouble getting it up? One user over at Shine has a boyfriend who can only hold an erection when he is completely in control. However, when she gets on top or tries to move underneath him, he loses it, or gets overly excited. 

If you're curious about which state has the lowest divorce rate and which has the highest, head over to Dear Sugar and take their quiz. Maybe you'll decide to relocate.

So Sex and the Single Guy is toying with the idea of style promoting confidence. His conclusion? You have to have confidence to begin with. "You can't just buy confidence in the form of clothes during a shopping spree."

Glamour has some good Dos and Don'ts for throwing your guy into the holiday party scene. DO find other people for him to talk to and DON'T force him to go to a particular party if he doesn't want to.

Because Thanksgiving is literally right around the corner, you may be dreading spending the holiday with your crazy, dysfunctional family. But Dear Sugar has 5 things to be grateful for when you're with your family. So cheer up and remember that you get to take part in all of your old family traditions and being with your family during the holiday means one less cross-country phone call.

Let's face it: there are definitely pros and cons to moving in with your significant other. Single-ish has listed a few of these. A huge pro? The test drive: moving in together before marriage helps you realize if you two are compatible. Can you not stand how filthy he is? Well, after living with him and his disgusting bathroom habits, you may decide to ditch him before you get hitched. A major con? The mystique: The mystery is gone. The whole idea of getting married is starting a new life together. But when you've already been living together, there isn't a lot of mystery left.

Newswise is reporting that, "students who engaged in nonsexual high risk behaviors were three times more likely than lower risk students to say they had had four or more lifetime sexual partners. About 87 percent of students engaging in the highest risk behaviors had ever had sex, compared with only 13 percent of those engaging in low or no risk nonsexual behaviors."