Researchers at the University of Alberta found that men that perceived their contributions to the division of labor as fair engaged in more frequent sex and both partners were more satisfied with their sex life in general.
Talking with your kids about safe sex may seem awkward, but it can help prevent risky sexual behaviors growing up.
Deeper calls may mean smaller balls for monkey species. Scientists have found that male howler monkeys have adapted different sex tactics in order to attract mates.
A newly created algorithm using epigenetic information can actually predict the sexual orientation of males.
Neither alcohol nor marijuana are a good idea. But they're even worse when it comes to increasing the risk of unsafe sexual practices.
If you're trying to have a baby, predicting the days that you're ovulating may not be the only way to go about things.
The Carpenters had it right. In other words, birds may have something to do with love (they "suddenly appear..." as the song goes.) Or is it that they simply fall in love--just like humans--as well.
Humans aren't the only ones who can fall in love. Scientists have found that other species can fall in love, as well. A new cost/benefit analysis of love reveals a bit more about why we're so choosy when it comes to finding a companion.
It turns out that when it comes to choosing a mate, cheek pads are the thing to watch out for. Female orangutans prefer males with large "check pads" on their faces.
Even in modern times, today's workplace is still very much sex-segregated in some areas. Researchers at Indiana University Bloomington examined one important consequence of occupational sex segregation. For women working highly male-dominated occupations, it can be particularly stressful.
Yet new findings presented at the annual meeting of the American Sociological Association reveal that men who take up more of the child-care duties via splitting them equally with their female partners could have more overall relationship and sexual satisfacton in their lives.