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.
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.
So when some new sex toys for the ladies arrived in the office, all of the men wondered why shoe horns now vibrated.
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.
Gay men recognise faces faster and more precisely than their heterosexual counterparts because, like women, they use both sides of their brains, according to a new study.
York University researchers found that when homosexual men were asked to memorise and differentiate between faces, they showed patterns of bilaterality similar to those of heterosexual women.
"Our results suggest that both gay men and heterosexual women code faces bilaterally," associate professor of psychology Jennifer Steeves said in a release. "That allows for faster retrieval of stored information."
Participants in the study, which looked into the effects gender, sexual orientation and hand dominance have on face recognition, were asked to memorise 10 faces and distinguish them from 50 others.
Researchers found hand dominance affected performance. Left-handed heterosexual participants were better at recognising faces than left-and right-handed homosexuals.
Hand dominance is generally thought to be linked to both sexual orientation and brain hemispheric functioning.
The study is published in the journal Laterality: Asymmetries of Body, Brain and Cognition.
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