OF THE WEEK
A really drunk guy at a party walks up to the host and asks, “Do
you have some green toilet paper that says, ‘Fuck you’?”
The host, stunned, answers, “Of course I don’t have any green toilet paper
that says, ‘Fuck you.’”
“Oh, no!” the drunk cries. “I’m really sorry…I think I just wiped my ass
with your parrot.”
OF THE WEEK
-Over 600 Of Them.
-Build Your Own.
-Comic Vs. Movie
Life Of Legionaires
-Game Of The Week!
and Trick of the Week
Lower risk means lower rates. So you could tell your carrier that your car
is “principally garaged” in a safer area with lower rates. (North Dakota has
the lowest average, at $533 per person per year, while New Jersey’s is
$1,113.) But that requires proof of residency, a matching driver’s license,
and a reason for living in East Bumblefuck. An easier scam: Claim you take
the bus to work, thus relegating your baby to the low-mileage “personal use
only” category. “Insurers can’t afford to verify this stuff,” says one
insurance executive, who wishes to remain anonymous. Gee, wonder why.
submited by Lindy
I was recently diagnosed with a type of HPV that doesn't
cause genital warts but may increase a woman's risk of cervical cancer. Must
I tell my partner I have it? I've heard that most people contract it anyway,
so what's the point of telling him?A:
It's totally normal to
think about all sorts of sexual scenarios. But it doesn't mean you have to
-- or even want to -- turn your fantasies into reality. Nor does it mean
you're bisexual. It's quite common for straight women to become aroused by
the idea of having sex with another woman. You say you are in love with your
boyfriend, so don't stress about it. Just enjoy your erotic daydreams, using
them to amp up your masturbation or sack sessions, without feeling guilty or
Yes, you should tell your partner about your diagnosis of HPV (human
papillomavirus). By sharing your sexual health history, you'll not only
inform your man, you'll also open the door for him to divulge any STDs that
he may have. After all, you want to protect yourself, too! Bring up the
subject when you're both just hanging out together relaxing -- not when
you're about to have sex. In a matter-of-fact tone, start by saying
something like, "I really care about you and want to talk about safer sex."
If you're calm, he'll likely be, too. Here are some facts so you'll be
HPV is not completely understood. As you suspected, it's the most common
STD. Researchers believe that as many as three out of four sexually active
people will get at least one of the 30 sexually transmitted strains at some
point in their lives. It's transmitted by direct skin-to-skin contact with
an infected area during sexual activity -- including genital rubbing and
oral, vaginal or anal sex -- whether or not symptoms are present. Therefore,
putting on a condom before any contact takes place can help reduce the
chance of infection. Once transmitted, the virus can take weeks, months or
years to manifest. But HPV is often more of a nuisance than a danger. Some
types cause genital warts; others cause cell changes on a woman's cervix.
But it's also possible to have the virus and be symptom-free.
HPV is usually diagnosed when a genital wart appears or if a woman tests
positive for it through a cervical screening. (You can be tested
specifically for the types of HPV commonly associated with cervical cancer,
which if caught early, treated as necessary and monitored as recommended,
need not lead to cancer.) Otherwise, it's very difficult for you to detect.
The good news is that the majority of infections eventually go away on their
After you tell your guy all this, he'll probably want to know what this
means for him. Explain that most men who are infected by the types of
strains you have are usually symptom-free, but it's possible that he can
pass the virus on to other women. Then, let him know that condoms will
likely decrease the chances of transmission.
If either of you wants more information about HPV, call the National STD
Hotline at (800) 342-2437 (open 24 hours, seven days a week) or the national
HPV hotline at (877) HPV-5868 (open 2pm to 7pm EST, Monday-Friday).
Check out The Test That Can Save Your Life for more on HPV, the importance
of pap-smears, and getting the most out of your gyno visits.
OF THE WEEK
This is our special section that will bring you a new
clip every week. It will either be filmed by us or sent in
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Fourteen percent of the world's cell phone users report that they have
stopped in the middle of a sex act to answer a ringing wireless device, Ad
The highest incidence of cellular interruptus was found in Germany and
Spain, where 22 percent of users interrupted sex to answer their cell
phones; the lowest was in Italy, where only 7 percent reported doing so. In
the U.S., the figure was 15 percent, the magazine said, citing a study
conducted by BBDO Worldwide and Proximity Worldwide.
"People can't bear to miss a call," said Christine Hannis, head of
communications for BBDO Europe. "Everybody thinks the next call can be
something really exciting. And getting so many calls proves social success,"
she said. "It fulfills a fundamental insecurity."
More than half of the respondents, 52 percent, said they used a mobile phone
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