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22:19 | 25th June 2017

Lifestyle: Sex Life

Tue 12 Jul, 2011
By Sam Bristowe


This is both an alarming and a predictable discovery

Latest Headlines

When too much is not enough - Sex Life

It’s like eating peanuts; have one and you want another straight away. You don’t enjoy them; you don’t even like them that much, but they’re there; so you have one after another, and then a few more, just because you can.” Meet Joseph, a bright, articulate and apparently self-composed man in his late 20s, describing the sexual compulsion he has lived with since his teens.


Drugs hasn't affected AIDS risk

The introduction of effective drugs against HIV, the virus that causes AIDS, has not changed gay men's risk of contracting the virus during a single act of anal sex, new research from Australia shows.


Yes, Yes, Yes

So when some new sex toys for the ladies arrived in the office, all of the men wondered why shoe horns now vibrated.


Gays the word - I'm The Only Man Who Has Sex With Men In The Village

A study by Man Central has found that 54% of Gay And Bisexual Men Reject The Gay Label. The study finds,Modern society seems intent on labelling and defining everything and everyone. Whether it be chavs and emos, metrosexuals and fag-hags, scene queens and bears there seems to be a term to describe everyone. However, a new study reveals that 54% of gay and bisexual men don't like to be labelled as 'Gay' at all.


New 'Super STD' found and proves to be impervious to medication

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A strain of gonorrhoea is being called a “super-STD” as it rapidly spreads around the world and proves it is impervious to any current medication that is out in the market.

Experts, who are looking in to the new virus known as H041, fear that the infection could soon become a global threat.

Gonorrhoea, which H041 is said to be a strain of, is an easily treatable infection transmitted through sexual intercourse and effects an estimated 700,000 a year, making it one of the most common STD’s.

According to MSN, Dr Magnus Unemo, from Orebro University Hospital in Sweden, who is part of the team that discovered the new virus, said: "This is both an alarming and a predictable discovery.

Since antibiotics became the standard treatment for gonorrhoea in the 1940s, this bacterium has shown a remarkable capacity to develop resistance mechanisms to all drugs introduced to control it.

"While it is still too early to assess if this new strain has become widespread, the history of newly-emergent resistance in the bacterium suggests that it may spread rapidly unless new drugs and effective treatment programmes are developed."

 

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