hell yeah, i love orgasms. but i do think they’re incredibly overrated in our society, leading to uncomfortable situations during sex, stigma, shame, and a lot more.
how can you, as an individual, practice your queer and feminist beliefs and, so to say, get them out there? how to turn the theory into, at least some form of, activism?
a reflection on the reality of being a vegan.
instead of focusing on whether the sexual activity feels good, we focus on whether we are good at it, which takes out all of the fun off of it, doesn’t it?
while i usually focus on the negative sides of living with a mental illness, today i want to focus on the things those years of dealing with depression and anxiety taught me.
today, i want to talk about self-care in its purest form, its essential meaning – taking a step back and doing something that makes you feel good.
working, talking, capturing sexuality = having a lot of sex? oh come on!
love shouldn’t be about control or possession, but about compassion and mutual respect.
i’m sick of information being available only to those who are approved by the academic circle, which is why i’ve set up a lil online open queer library for anyone interested
hold on before you call out someone on how they phrased something or laugh about their accent. your language snobbery is oppressive and discriminating, so please stop.
you’re not better if you’ve never had one, you’re not worse if you’ve had.
i’ve talked about my love/hate relationship with menstrual cups over and over again but i’ve never really fully shared my personal experience with them, have i?
many people just cannot grasp what suffering from anxiety means, and let me tell you, it ain’t that easy to explain.
sure, cups are an awesome invention helping the planet, your wallet and your own vaginal health all at once, but perhaps they’re not for everyone.
we keep on talking about making public spaces safe(r) and meeting needs and demands of everyone, so why not transfer that to everyday life?
a lot has been said that on my blog i feel the need to kinda fix now. to explain. to denounce, to redefine, to let go of.
we’re told to use menstrual cups but our physical (dis)abilities, religious views, or personal beliefs are overlooked. we’re told to opt for natural, non-toxic products but our budgets or access to those items are not taken into account.
if you’re worrying about something, saying it loud—or publishing it in the online sphere—kind of makes the problem way less bad.
even though it seems like we’re experiencing a sex revolution of sorts, what’s really being liberated is mostly “sex with someone”, and not “sex with oneself”.
being pro-sex, or “sexually liberated” as many like to call themselves, does not mean you are enlightened and entitled to judge anyone who does not practice the same lifestyle as you.
many don’t realize how much trouble can a single word, or a single, scathing sentence to be precise, cause.
the taboo surrounding talking about menstruation is definitely loosening up, which is absolutely great, but i would still like to address a somewhat problematic issue related to it.
it sucks when you realize how important it is to make conscious shopping choices, but your own budget prevents you from it.