Spiked during the porn epidemic

May 2, 2021 Move up, Netflix. You are not a single video streaming costume to take advantage of the COVID-19 lockdown.

Looking to surprise someone New research show Americans’ use of pornography increased dramatically in the early months of the epidemic as orders to stay at home restricted other types of outlets.

But the study, which was based on a nationwide survey and XXX website traffic report, found that porn use had reached pre-epidemic levels in October. This was true, even for those who had previously reported a large optic in their erotic viewing habits.

Further, investigators say they found no evidence that “porcupine” led to a significant increase in problematic behaviors such as addictive, compulsive, risky, or unhealthy activities. They also found no signs of that Depression Or increased levels of anxiety among curious porn users.

“We are not surprised by this fact,” said Josiah Grubbs, PhD, lead researcher and assistant professor of psychology at Bowley Green State University in Ohio.

“Yeah Al that sounds pretty crap to me, Looks like BT aint for me either. Looks like BT aint for me either. Looks like BT aint for me either. This is exactly what I expected. ”

In the early months of the epidemic, some mental health experts warned that the use of pornography would increase, and said that coronavirus infection could increase mental and emotional health problems.

But the new study found no indication that those frightening predictions were targeted.

“There’s no indication that any porn problems have developed, or that porn addiction has become a problem for more people,” says Grubbs, a sexologist and addiction expert. “It looks like people were tired at home, maybe looking at pornography at first, and then deciding, ‘Well, I’ve done so much, so now it’s time to make Sami bread.’

Justin Lehmiller, a PhD research assistant at the Kinsey Institute who was not involved in the study, said the research showed his work in the field. “There were all these predictions in the media at the beginning of last March that experimentation and masturbation were going to skyrocket,” says Lehmiller. “Sex and Psychology” Podcast. “But the data we’ve collected really challenged it. We also found that people overall were less active, they were masturbating less, and they had less partner sex for all sorts of reasons “not related to pornography.”

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