Thursday, July 8, 2010

Sock Fetish - Thursday




Feet is the most sexiest thing on a man's body to me... USUALLY if his feet is big, his dick is bigger. LOL What do you think. Sniffing brings an sensation to me, to all men who work hard keep working those sexy feet off. :D

Tuesday, July 6, 2010

Pornstar Of Tuesday




PORN STAR JACK SIMMONS I THINK IS VERY SEXY, AND I'VE NOTICED HIM ON A LOT OF PORNOGRAPHIC FILMS, ESPECIALLY ON BLACKBALLED 5: STARFUCKER, ONE OF MY FAVORITE PORNO FILMS ABOUT THESE 8 MEN GANG BANGING BIG DICK BROTHAS ALL TEAMING ON ONE WHITE BOY... IF I EVER MET JACK I WOULD MARRY HIM, HE WAS ONE OF MY FAVORITES IN BLACKBALLED 5.

My Sock Fetish


Over some time, I've always had a thing for men's feet, I actually think it's the most sexiest part on a man's body, I actually like how men's feet look in socks, especially black, I actually don't know what really got me off on men's feet in socks, I think it had something to do when I was 10 years old, I just latched on to that I guess Lol. Something also got me off on the smell of hard working man's feet after he has worked real hard, or based on if he has athlete feet. Something about the smell attracts me I guess. 








Sexual Fetishism

Sexual fetishism, or erotic fetishism, is the sexual arousal that a person receives from an object. The object of interest is called the fetish, the person a fetishist who has a fetish for that object.[1] Sexual fetishism may be regarded, e.g. in psychiatric medicine, as a disorder of sexual preference or as an enhancing element to a relationship causing a better sexual bond between the partners. The sexual acts involving fetishes are characteristically depersonalized and objectified, even when they involve a partner.[2] Body parts may also be the subject of sexual fetishes (also known as partialism) in which the body part preferred by the fetishist takes a sexual precedence over the owner.

Heterosexuality

Heterosexuality consists of sexual behavior, practices, and identity predicated on a primary preference or desire for the opposite sex. As a sexual orientation, heterosexuality refers to "an enduring pattern of or disposition to experience sexual, affectional, physical or romantic attractions primarily to persons of the opposite sex"; it also refers to "an individual’s sense of personal and social identity based on those attractions, behaviors expressing them, and membership in a community of others who share them".[1][2] The term is usually applied to human beings, but it is also observed in all mammals.
The physical action of heterosexual fertilization is the only means of sexual reproductive capability among humans without the use of assisted reproductive technology. The associations with romantic love and identitygender rolemedicine and later biology disciplines, and more recently that of psychology. Heterosexuality, bisexuality and homosexuality together make up the heterosexual-homosexual continuum.

Homosexuality


Homosexuality

Homosexuality is romantic or sexual attraction or behavior among members of the same sex/gender. As a sexual orientation, homosexuality refers to "an enduring pattern of or disposition to experience sexual, affectional, or romantic attractions primarily to" people of the same sex; "it also refers to an individual’s sense of personal and social identity based on those attractions, behaviors expressing them, and membership in a community of others who share them."[1][2][3]
Homosexuality is one of the three main categories of sexual orientation, along with bisexuality and heterosexuality, within the heterosexual-homosexual continuum. The longstanding consensus of the behavioral and social sciences and the health and mental health professions is that homosexuality per se is an example of normal and positive variation in human sexual orientation.[4] Currently the most common adjectives in use are lesbian for women and gay for men, though gay can refer to either men or women. The number of people who identify as gay or lesbian — and the proportion of people who have same-sex sexual experiences — are difficult for researchers to estimate reliably for a variety of reasons.[5] In the modern West, major studies indicate a prevalence of 2% to 13% of the population.[6][7][8][9][10][11][12][13][14][15][16] A 2006 study suggested that 20% of the population anonymously reported some homosexual feelings, although relatively few participants in the study identified themselves as homosexual.[17] Homosexual behavior in animals is also widely encountered.[18][19]
Homosexual relationships and acts have been admired as well as condemned throughout recorded history, depending on the form they took and the culture in which they occurred.[20] Since the end of the 1800s, there has been a movement towards increased visibility, recognition and legal rights for homosexual people, including the rights to marriage and civil unions, adoption and parenting, employment, military service, and equal access to health care.

 

Male Cicumcision

Male circumcision is the removal of some or all of the foreskin (prepuce) from the penis.[1] The word "circumcision" comes from Latin circum (meaning "around") and c├Ždere (meaning "to cut"). Early depictions of circumcision are found in cave paintings and Ancient Egyptian tombs, though some pictures are open to interpretation.[2][3][4] Religious male circumcision is considered a commandment from God in Judaism.[5] In Islam, though not discussed in the Qur'an, male circumcision is widely practised and most often considered to be a sunnah.[6] It is also customary in some Christian churches in Africa, including some Oriental Orthodox[7] According to the World Health Organization (WHO), global estimates suggest that 30% of males are circumcised, of whom 68% are Muslim.[8] The prevalence of circumcision varies mostly with religious affiliation, and sometimes culture. Most circumcisions are performed during adolescence for cultural or religious reasons;[9] in some countries they are more commonly performed during infancy.[8] Churches.
There is controversy regarding circumcision. Arguments that have been raised in favour of circumcision include that it provides important health advantages which outweigh the risks, has no substantial effects on sexual function, has a low complication rate when carried out by an experienced physician, and is best performed during the neonatal period.[10] Those raised in opposition to circumcision include that it adversely affects penile function and sexual pleasure, is justified by medical myths, is extremely painful, and is a violation of human rights.[11]
The American Medical Association report of 1999, which was "…confined to circumcisions that are not performed for ritualistic or religious purposes," states that "Virtually all current policy statements from specialty societies and medical organizations do not recommend routine neonatal circumcision, and support the provision of accurate and unbiased information to parents to inform their choice."[12]
The World Health Organization (WHO; 2007), the Joint United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDSCenters for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC; 2008) state that evidence indicates male circumcision significantly reduces the risk of HIV acquisition by men during penile-vaginal sex, but also state that circumcision only provides minimal protection and should not replace other interventions to prevent transmission of HIV.[13][14] (UNAIDS; 2007), and the

Followers