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The second anti-porn pointer is Time magazine’s current cover story, “Porn and the Threat to Virility: Why young men who grew up with internet porn are becoming advocates for turning it off”.
nterviewing porn users from No Fap – an online resource to help porn-dependent men quit – the report features young men who suffer from porn-induced erectile dysfunction (PIED) when faced with a real-life sex partner.
The first is a study of 366 British women aged 17-69 by the University of Kent showing that participants' desire for “sexual perfectionism” – drip-fed through exposure to online pornography – is stressing out both them and their male sexual partners.
When asked a series of questions about their expectations of sex, the more women expected to give and receive perfection, the less they enjoyed real sex.
ell teens they’ll go to hell, or jail, and they'll mostly laugh at you.
These young men, reared on porn to the point of addiction, are now forging a fightback.
he story mirrors a trend I encountered three years ago, while making Porn On The Brain for Channel 4. One guy, a 19-year-old who confessed to masturbating 28 times per day, told me: “the porn is always better” than real sex.
ccording to the study, porn-induced performance anxiety is effecting women’s chances of climax, and even stopping some men from rising to the occasion.
(Incidentally, those women who most expect perfection were also the most likely to be single – a sort of kama sutra karma).
s porn’s ability to compromise or even ruin our real-world sex lives leading to a grassroots kickback against XXX material?
Two bodies of work in the past week seem to suggest that may be happening.