The Monogamy Method

Make Him a Monogamy Junkie

This series of eBooks teaches you everything about the way that a man's mind works, and how to spark attraction with him that will lead to more than just hot sex; you will unlock a way that shows him that he wants to have a married relationship with you. Once you learn the secrets in this book, your man will be falling all over himself to have a life with your forever. All it takes are a few key pushes in the right direction, and your man will want nothing but to marry you and settle down into a happy, bliss-filled life. You will get bonus packages such as the training CDs to give you further training, an interview with Carlos Cavallo to teach you more about your relationship, and 99 Dirty Talk Scripts that make him want to have a future with you, and only you, as long as you both shall live. Read more here...

Make Him a Monogamy Junkie Summary

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Author: Gloria Lee
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Herpes Simplex Viruses

Women have a higher rate of infection than men (Table 4). The estimated risk of transmission from a male with active lesions to a susceptible female after a single contact is 80 . Transmission between monogamous sexual partners with discordant infection status is 10-15 yearly. During pregnancy the rate of infection is approx 2 per gestation with transmission to the fetus related to shedding of the virus at the time of

Sexual Reproduction With and Without Copulation

Systems vary widely throughout the animal kingdom, but there are several general groupings. (A reading of the literature in cultural anthropology shows that virtually all of these mating systems can be found in different human cultures, as well.) Mating systems typically are classified under three headings promiscuity, monogamy and polygamy. It also is useful to delineate subcategories within some of these. A second major type of mating system is monogamy. It is a system in which a pair-bond is formed between one female and one male. The pair-bond may exist for only one breeding season (annual monogamy) or it may persist for one or more breeding seasons (perennial monogamy). Monogamy is very common in birds, with a large majority of species showing it. Swans and eagles are examples of species showing perennial monogamy, and sparrows and warblers are examples of species showing annual monogamy. Although it has been thought that many birds practice true monogamy,...

Ostriches And Related Birds

Monogamous having only one mate nomadic travels distances in search of food Emus live on plains in the Australian outback, and flock nomadically according to rainfall patterns and the resulting food supply. The emu is the second largest flightless bird, nearly six feet tall and eighty-five pounds. It has brown feathers and a loose, moplike tail. Emus are monogamous.

Summary and synthesis

The shortage of detailed studies of primate-parasites dynamics calls for better integration of quantitative theoretical approaches and records of parasitism in natural populations. For example, it is difficult to relate categorically defined mating systems (e.g. polygyny, serial monogamy) and social organization (e.g. solitary, fission-fusion communities) to the spread of parasites in wild populations. More precise measures of parameters suggested by theoretical models are needed from wild mammal populations, including inter- and intra-group contact rates, dispersal rates and distances, contact durations for different types of social interactions, and better measures of variance in male and female mating success. Moreover, model parameters that define contacts leading to parasite transmission must reflect biologically realistic and estimable processes, which can be achieved by increasing interactions between primatologists and epidemiologists. Indeed, perhaps the greatest challenge in...

Some Characteristics of Vultures

Bearded vultures (lammergeiers) are especially interesting. They live on Asian, African, and European mountains. They have tan plumage on the chest and stomach and dark brown wing and tail plumage. Lammergeiers have red eyes in white heads. Conspicuous black feathers surrounding the eyes end in beardlike tufts and led to the name bearded. These vultures average four feet long and weigh up to twenty-four pounds. Their huge wings allow soaring for hours on thermal updrafts. Lammergeiers are unusual inbuilding large, conical nests on or in rock ledges or caves. A mated, monogamous pair uses the nests many times.

Vaccine May Be the Only Way to Stop the Hivaids Epidemic

For most viruses, the frequency of exposure to infection is rare or seasonal. In many high-risk individuals, such as commercial sex workers, monogamous sexual partners of HIV-infected subjects, and intravenous drug users, the virus is encountered frequently and, potentially, in large doses. An AIDS vaccine is thus asked to prevent infection against a constant attack by the virus and or massive doses of virus this is not normally the case with other viruses for which immunization has proved successful.

The Flamingo Life Cycle

Most flamingos live in colonies which number tens to hundreds of thousands. The colonies are usually located in or around lagoons and lakes. A well-known, very populous example is Kenya's Lake Nakuru, where millions of flamingos congregate. During breeding season, a male and female mate. It is believed that once mated, pairs of flamingos are monogamous.

Insect and Bird Homes

Flamingos nest along shores of shallow, saltwater lagoons and lakes. The nest is a foot-tall mound of mud with a depression at its top. Flamingos are monogamous, and couples use the same nest over and over. In contrast, vultures usually live on bare ground under mountain overhangs or in caves, building no nests, and laying eggs on bare rock of these spartan home sites. Vultures are also monogamous and will live in a home site for up to forty years. An exception to the bare rock rule occurs with lammergeiers of Europe, Asia, and Africa. These bearded vultures build several nests per pair. They are conical in shape, located on rock ledges or in caves, and are used many times, in cycles, as home sites and to raise families.

Beavers

Abeaver colony consists of a family comprising the breeding pair and their offspring from the previous two years. Typical colonies consist of four to eight individual beavers. Beavers appear to be monogamous, and females are dominant over males and juveniles, at least during parts of the year. Members of the colony work together to maintain the lodge, build dams, and defend their territory against other beavers. Beaver colonies occur in typical

Mammal Courtship

Afew canines are monogamous, but only for a particular season. Some monkeys and apes, not including chimpanzees, follow this rule. Foxes may be monogamous, and the American beaver is one rare mammal that practices monogamy for life. Even in the higher mammals, including humans, monogamy causes a decline in sexual interest for the partner and eventually sexual relations may cease if there is no stimulus of novelty. There is also the other extreme, where the animals are solitary and only meet for copulation, such as the titi monkey.

Displays

Aposematic display use of bright, non-camouflaged colors to indicate toxicity or dangerousness pair-bonding prolonged and repeated mutual courtship display by a monogamous pair, serving to cement the pair bond and to synchronize reproductive hormones pheromone a modified hormone that, through sense of smell, communicates information to, and has effects on, individuals other than the individual producing it Most displays are performed by individuals and are one way sender to receiver. Threat displays, however, may involve reciprocal signaling between two challengers or between two groups of challengers. Courtship displays also may occur in groups In some species, males gather together to perform in what is called a lek or a lekking display. Courtship of monogamous species may include long sequences of frequently repeated, ritualized interactions in which both partners participate. Such pair-bonding displays may continue well into the breeding season and the mateship initially serving...

Diet and Social Life

It is believed that this development necessitated far more intensive child care and a closer bond between the parents, which nature then enforced by increasing the mutual sexual attraction of the parents through anatomical changes (large breasts and nonseasonal sexual receptiveness), and mental stimuli (an intense partner bond and monogamy). Greater infant dependency may also have stimulated a division of labor short-range food collecting, rearing, and teaching of the children being performed by women, and longdistance collecting, scavenging, hunting, and fighting by men. More complex social interaction during group living, hunting, and child care also led to the development of sign language and the first forms of speech. With greater handling skills, and an increasingly shared knowledge about hunting, food

Traits and Behaviors

Reproductive strategies also consist of behavioral elements, such as the mating system and the amount of parental care. Mating systems include monogamy (in which one male is mated to one female) and polygamy (in which an individual of one sex is mated to more than one from the other). The type of polygamy when one male mates with several females is called polygyny the reverse is known as polyandry.

Seahorses

Seahorse Species

Depending on the species and location, seahorses may have a breeding season (generally during the warmer time of the year) or may reproduce continuously. Most seahorses appear to form monogamous relationships, although H. abdominalis is promiscuous. When the male is receptive, the pair will perform a mating dance that may last for hours to a day, ending with the female depositing her eggs through her ovipositor into the brooding pouch of the male, who will fertilize them with his semen. That the male becomes pregnant is the most unusual feature of seahorses. He provides the fertilized eggs with oxygen and food through a capillary network in the pouch, which also removes waste products. The incubation period de

Lizard Reproduction

Most lizards reproduce sexually, although some are parthenogenetic. Most lizards are polygynous, with males mating with more than a single female, although a few, such as Australian sleepy lizards (Trachydosaurus rugosus), are monogamous. Mating occurs after complex social behavior often involving prolonged courtship. Fertilization is internal. Males have paired intromittant organs called hemipenes, one of which is inserted in the female's cloaca during mating. Once eggs are fertilized, the female carries eggs or embryos for various periods of time. The weight of unborn offspring usually reduces the female's ability to run fast, thus affecting her ability to escape predators. Many females change their behavior while gravid to reduce the costs of reproduction. Costs of reproduction are not confined to increased predation risk energy required for locomotion increases as well due to the added weight that females carry around while gravid.

Vulture Facts

Gested carrion regurgitated into their mouths. For example, Andean (great) condors live in mountain caves, and females lay one or two greenish-white to bluish-white eggs on the cave floor. Both parents incubate the eggs until they hatch. The scarcity of the California condor is partly due to the fact that it lays only one egg at two- to three-year intervals. Young condors fly in six months, but parents feed them for another eighteen months. Andean condors first mate at seven years old, and at two-year intervals after that. They are monogamous and may live for forty-five to fifty years. Lammergeiers, as noted, are unusual in building several nests used over and over. The female lays her eggs, incubates them, and feeds chicks with the help of the male.

The Human Puzzle

This silence has not kept anthropologists, etholo-gists, and others from speculating. The prevailing theory until the 1980's asserted that loss of estrus was essential to becoming human, because only a female's continuous sexual availability secures a monogamous pair bond and keeps the male from wandering away. This theory has many problems. Monogamous pair bonding now appears to be a hard-wired trait in some species, unrelated to continual sexual contact. The bonobo, and to some extent other primate species, copulate even when the female is not in heat. Humans (and presumably their primate ancestors)

Pairbonding

How Chimpanzees Mate

Monogamy exclusive pair-bonding between one male and one female pair, pairing may refer to mating, sexual coupling (or copulation) or to formation of a pair bond, depending upon the context ers pair exclusively with only one mate (monogamy). While some animals associate only long enough to copulate (promiscuity), other animals form pair bonds that last for varying lengths of time, from one reproductive period (until young leave the nest) to a lifetime. While some pair-bonding has been observed in all vertebrate classes, and even in some invertebrates (some crabs and insects), it is particularly common in birds, while infrequent in fish and mammals. Most bird species are monogamous, although some are polygamous, and a few may be promiscuous. In some birds, such as prairie chickens, male and female pair only for copulation, after which the female is on her own to nest and parent. However, most birds pair bond, remain with their mates, and cooperate in some way until their young can...

Behavior

Factor promoting the formation of long-lasting male-female pairs or larger social groups. The majority of marsupial species mate promiscuously. There are few examples of long-lasting bonds and they do not live in groups. Some species form monogamous pairs and harems. It is hypothesized that the lack of frequent examples of this sort is due to the lack of external pressures.

Studying Ethology

Neurobiologists use electrodes and appropriate equipment to stimulate and record the responses of neurons. They can also stimulate specific regions of the nervous system by using tiny tubes to deliver hormones or neurotransmitters. Genetic technology has made it possible to examine the deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) of individuals in a species. This tool can be used, for example, to determine whether females in monogamous species are completely monogamous or whether some of their offspring are fathered by males other than their mates.

Control

Intravenous drug users should be the target of educational campaigns to reduce the extreme risk of transmission that accompanies needle sharing. Some countries such as Australia have established programs for free distribution of disposable sterile syringes and needles to registered drug users. Sexual transmission is obviously difficult to address, other than by general education advocating moderation, monogamy, screening of sexual partners for HBsAg, and so on. Partners of known carriers should be vaccinated and encouraged to avoid contact with the carrier's blood or other secretions, for example, by using condoms, covering skin sores or abrasions, and eschewing the sharing of toothbrushes, razors, eating utensils, etc. Perinatal transmission to newborn infants of carrier mothers can be minimized by inoculation at birth with both hepatitis B vaccine and hepatitis B immune globulin.

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