It is possible to get free sex on the internet. I know because I have done it myself. This is not made up stuff. These tips and ideas come from my own experience. As long as you use common sense and courtesy I have never had a problem. Finding a sexual partner on the internet can be exciting and fun. It works.Horror stories about internet sex and dating are splashed all over the media. That is fine but you never get to hear the good stories. There are successful ways to find a partner, and sex, online. Lets look at some of my real life experiences.Free sex tip one – Use social sites to find a compatible sex partner. There are social sites which are household names. My experiences has been the more you communicate and engage others the more dating you will do. And it is dating that will lead to sex. You might want to consider using the social bookmarking sites as one way to meet and mingle with the opposite sex.Free sex tip two – Use an adult dating site to meet people. There are some sites on the internet which are free to join. Dating sites can be used to narrow your selection in a partner and find one compatible for you. These days there are even dating sites to find and marry millionaires. You can choose the age, occupation, and geographic location of your potential partner. Online dating offers you a wide choice.Free sex tip three – Use a community site to meet people. It costs you nothing to put up a community notice about yourself. You can describe yourself and what kind of a person you are looking for. This is a popular way to meet people all over the country.Free sex tip four – Use email as part of your dating. I know this might sound obvious and stupid. But email has been a major part of my own dating in getting to know people a little more. Email is a great way to get a phone number and a little more information about the person you are interested in.People are getting free sex online all over the place. If they can you can too. If free sex is what you are after the internet is a great place for it.
When I was 14 years old, I traveled to Yaounde, the capital city of Cameroon, to visit my Aunt Grace and her family. A few weeks into my holiday I felt some cramps in my lower stomach and later discovered a dash of blood on my panties. I told my cousins about it, and I remember having this subtle fear that I had done something wrong. I also feared I had just completely stepped out of my childhood.My cousins told me to tell their mum about it. Aunt Grace called me into the bedroom, and while she prepared a makeshift sanitary pad for me, she gave me the only advice I have ever received about sex from a mother: “If you have sex with a boy, you will get pregnant.”At the time I didn’t have to worry about getting pregnant because I had no boyfriend and no intention of having one. Better still, the blood did not show up again for the next four months. However, three years later at age 17 I started living on my own on the university campus and soon had a boyfriend. Still my entire sex education consisted of that one sentence from Aunt Grace.To date I have never had a genuine, heartfelt talk about sex with a competent female authority.I appreciate my mum for the thousands of things she did wonderfully, but I wish sex had been that one extra thing she had educated me about.I know that she, as a mother of five girl children and one boy child, has had at least some education about sex, even if it is just from the school of hard knocks and lessons learned.Why do parents fear opening up and talking to their kids about sex?I wish my mother had told me that I could get STDs or become pregnant from unprotected sex, and that being in an isolated place with a member of the opposite sex may tempt me to indulge in sex?I wish she had told me how my menstrual cycle works.I wish she had explained to me that those kids I used to envy because they had boyfriends at an early age were not the ones to look up to.I wish she had told me that if I choose to have sex it should be with someone who respects me. Or to just wait to have sex with my husband when I am married.I wish she had explained to me what it looks like when a man respects a woman.I wish she had told me that I am beautiful and validated me so I wouldn’t go looking for validation from boys who may themselves be misinformed about sex and under the control of raging hormones.I wish, for the sake of my self-preservation, she had taught me about methods of contraception, including abstinence, and their advantages and disadvantages.But she did not. Instead, I learned this information in fragmented pieces over the years and through the consequences of my actions.I believe that if my mother (or any maternal figure I looked up to) had shown me the right path through puberty, instead of letting me stumble in the dark, I would have made different decisions in my teenage and young adult years.I was impressionable at the age of 14; her words would have guided me. Such a conversation would have encouraged me to come boldly to my mum with any concerns about sex, and this could have made our relationship a thousand times richer at that time.I am not saying I could have been a better woman than I am now, but I could have had a more virtuous past. I don’t blame my actions totally on the lack of sexual guidance, but with it I could have been prouder of myself and my parents could have enjoyed the benefits of their daughter making sexually empowered choices.Instead, with my lack of knowledge, I repetitively swerved toward the dark path, causing my mother more than a few sleepless nights and the kind of anguish only a mother can feel.One time I left home when I was about 21, a graduate without a job, and angry with the world. I left with just my phone and some cash and went to live at my boyfriend’s place. I turned my phone off to avoid the calls from home. I thought my boyfriend was my savior. He promised to make my life better in exactly all the ways I wanted, but his promises yielded zero results and a lot of tears. My mum had her church members carry on chain prayers for me until I returned home.I am not proud of many of the choices I made then, but I know better now, so I do better.I am not yet a mother, but when I am I plan to be a light to my children. I will teach them what I have learned about what is right in life so they do not have to learn it the hard way like I did, through experience.I am also on a mission to empower pre-teens and teens, especially girls, with sexual information that will help them make better decisions about sex. I make it a point to talk to all the teens I know because most of them are still in the dark about sex, just like I was.Currently I am writing an online teen self-evaluation quiz designed to provide teens with advice on sex and other issues based on the answers they provide. I plan to complete this quiz in the next month, and launch it soon after.Additionally, I blog about my views and experiences on my website in order to reach out to parents with kids aged 9 to 14. I encourage them to talk genuinely to their children about sex.Finally, I am working on an e-book for teens that communicates knowledge about sex from a godly and big sister-like perspective.These are initiatives I am passionate about, because I know that a needle point shift in direction today is worth a grand arc of change in the future.
The causes for adult acne are often the same as they were during the teen years for people who had acne as teenagers. However, for adults who never had acne before, there can be new reasons for why they have now developed acne.While the exact causes of adult acne are debatable, it is well known that hormonal fluctuations can trigger the onset of adult acne. That is why many women suffering from adult acne notice a change in their acne around the time of their menstrual cycle.While hormones are a big contributor to the onset of adult acne, there are a number of other reasons as well. Here are eight major causes of adult acne.1. The Poorly Understood Cause of Most Teenage and Adult AcneMost dermatologists focus entirely on the skin when they talk about the causes of teenage and adult acne. They concentrate on how dry cells mix with sebum, and the resulting blockages or plugs that occur in the pores. These plugs then lead to sebum build-up, and bacterial infections often result.Although there is certainly truth to this answer, it is not complete. And failing to understand the deeper causes of teenage and adult acne unfortunately results in most acne treatments failing.The cause of acne is actually toxins and wastes that build up inside the body that cannot be properly eliminated. The body has several “normal” methods for expelling these toxins, through the liver, kidneys, colon, small intestine, and other organs.However, if any of these organs are weak and can’t handle the load — or if the buildup is too great or too rapid — acne can result.That is because the body absolutely must get rid of the toxins. So in a last ditch effort to cleanse itself, the body tries to flush the unwanted toxins out through the pores of the skin. The sores and blemishes that result are what we call acne.Now let’s discuss additional causes of adult acne.2. Adult Acne and MenstruationOftentimes, a woman’s adult acne will revolve around her menstrual cycle and pimples will develop a few days before the onset of her period.The reason for this is that during this time, a woman’s estrogen levels are decreasing while her progesterone levels begin to rise. This causes the sebaceous glands to produce more oil, which can result in the onset of pimples.3. Adult Acne and PregnancyAs if pregnant women don’t have enough to worry about, they often have to worry about developing acne too!It is very common for adult acne to present itself during pregnancy. Women undergo a slew of hormonal changes during pregnancy.Acne is often at its worst during the first three months of pregnancy, when hormones are fluctuating all over the map. However, it is possible for acne to last throughout the entire pregnancy and to continue into the breastfeeding period.Fortunately, most pregnant women will likely go back to their pre-pregnancy complexions with time.4. Adult Acne and Polycystic Ovarian SyndromePolycystic Ovarian Syndrome, also often referred to as Polycystic Ovarian Disease, is one of the most commonly misdiagnosed conditions in women. The condition affects six to ten percent of all women — and most women don’t even know they have it!While irregular or absent menstruation is the most common sign of Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome, acne is almost always present when this condition occurs.Women suffering from Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome suffer from substantial hormone imbalances. When these hormone imbalances are treated, the acne often resolves itself.5. Adult Acne and MenopauseIt would be nice to think that menopause would signal the beginning of the end of adult acne. Unfortunately, adult acne can appear in postmenopausal women, too.While it’s not common, it’s not impossible to experience the onset of acne during your 40’s, 50’s and beyond. When acne develops at this stage in the game, it’s usually mild, but it can still be a cause of embarrassment and annoyance.6. Adult Acne and MedicationResearch has shown that some medications can cause adult acne. These include anabolic steroids, some meds that contain lithium and iodine, isoniazid and rifampin, and some anti-epileptic medications.7. Adult Acne and ChemicalsChlorinated industrial chemicals can create a skin disorder called chloracne, which is actually a type of rash that is caused by exposure to chlorinated industrial chemicals or herbicides.8. Adult Acne and Physical Pressure or FrictionFinally, adult acne can be caused by certain types of chronic physical pressure to the skin, such as the placement of a violin beneath the jaw and chin, or the chafing from the straps of a backpack. This type of acne is called acne mechanica.