Sexual responsibility – is it even possible?
Sex is now so prominent in our society, but unfortunately this has not made us more sexually responsible. According to a bit of research done by Essex escorts, we are still not responsible enough when it comes to using protection. As a result sexual diseases such as Chlamydia are still on the increase.
Essex escorts say that many sexual diseases, STD’s, are moving down in the age bracket as well as up. Many divorces in their 50’s don’t think that they need to protect themselves according to Essex escorts. That means that we have not only ended up with a lot of sexuality active teenagers who risk STDs but also the baby boomer’s generation. And believe me, there is a lot of those.
Essex escorts would like to know why we are not talking this matter seriously, so we asked our resident sex expert Dr Annie Bliss to join us. She was more than happy to deal with this matter, and answer all the questions that Essex escorts have.
Dr Annie Bliss on Sexual responsibility
First of all I have to say that Essex escorts have some really valid points here. We seem to have a two fold problem, and Essex escorts are so right. Neither teenagers or the baby boomer generation seem to be behaving very responsibly when it comes to sex. I am sure that Essex escorts date a lot of gents in their 50’s and may end up talking about sexual health quite a bit. This generation seems to think that it is not going to happen to them. Unfortunately, they are also under the impression that HIV infection have passed them by, but this is not true.
We may have developed new treatments for HIV but like Essex escorts say, that doesn’t mean that we should be going around spreading the infection. A real good campaign is needed here, and I think the campaign needs to have a strong focus on the over 50’s who are still sexually active.
Of course, Essex escorts are right about teens as well. Sex education in schools leave a lot to be desired, and there needs to be a stronger focus on sexual health. I have visited a few classes where the teachers have only focused on pregnancy prevention, but they really need to spend an equal amount of time talking about STDs.
Each sexually transmitted disease needs to be focused on, and we need to get a bit graphic here. We have managed to achieve that with cigarette packaging – why can’t we do that with sex education? Sometimes shock tactics are good, and graphic images have a home in the class room as well. We need to drum of the fact that STDs kill, and at the moment we are not doing that effectively enough.
It can be difﬁcult to talk openly about these matters, but we all need to cut down on our own embarrassment factor, and get on with the job in hand. Honestly, it is time for an open an honest debate about our sexual future.