Instruct him to do a little striptease and masturbation for your viewing pleasure." / You might feel silly at first, but video sex has a distinct benefit over sexting or phone sex—you actually get to see each other.
Pretend like you're in the same room and after a while, you'll actually feel like you are together." / Before you start, write down 10 or more things you want to "do" with your partner—role play, dirty talk, touching, stripteases, etc.—and send these tips to each other.
resize=480:*" / Touch yourself slowly—either through manual stimulation or with a few sex toys—and tease him with a little peek-a-boo.
Pretend like you're in the same room and after a while, you'll actually feel like you are together.
suggests that digital outreach efforts delivered via text messages, interactive games, chat rooms, and social networks may be an effective way to reach at-risk younger men.
“If we want to reduce HIV infection rates, particularly among younger men, we need to explore the use of technology to meet them where they live – online and on their phones.” A team of researchers led by Schnall conducted a systematic literature review to determine the effectiveness of interventions for HIV prevention among men who have sex with men.
Included studies had to be focused exclusively on e Health, limited to HIV prevention and testing rather than treatment, targeted only to adult men who have sex with men, written in English, designed as experimental or randomized controlled trials, and published between January 2000 and April 2014.
The sharing of information about HIV testing via trusted sources on a social network appeared to increase requests for HIV testing kits, one study found.
Another study found that using opinion leaders to disseminate information via social networks may increase testing rates and bolster condom use during anal sex with partners found online.When a sexual health expert entered a popular chat room to regularly post information about and respond to instant messages seeking information on HIV, self-reported HIV testing among participants in the chat room significantly increased.On social networks such as Facebook and Twitter, popular individuals can spread HIV-prevention messages to their friends and followers.“What we now have is a road map to follow for larger, longer trials that may definitely confirm the effectiveness of e Health in fighting the spread of HIV.” The study, published in May, is titled “e Health Interventions for HIV Prevention in High-Risk Men Who Have Sex with Men: A Systematic Review.” Co-authors are, from Columbia Nursing: Jasmine Travers, AGNP-C, RN, and Marlene Rojas, MPH, MD; and Alex Carballo-Dieguez, Ph D, of the Division on Gender, Sexuality and Health in the Columbia University Department of Psychiatry.The study was supported by a cooperative agreement between Columbia University School of Nursing and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC 1U01PS00371501).One interactive website, Sexpulse, designed by health professionals and computer scientists to target men who seek sexual partners online, successfully reduced high-risk sexual behaviors.