Wednesday, April 24, 2013


Anybody wants a good laugh? subscribe to swoozie youtube channel . He has some funny videos, check him out.

Class today... 4/24/2013

In class today thinking. Sweeney told us to write an essay on our contribution to the class. I felt my contribution in class this semester has been good. I participated in most of the discussions. I wrote down 86/100, I believe that is a fair amount for me. Last day of class is friday, i'm glad cause I need a break from school. This semester was rough in the beginning, but finishing all my classes out strong.

Read this on cnn...think it's funny.

Editor's note: Ian Kerner, a sexuality counselor and New York Times best-selling author, writes about sex and relationships for CNN Health. Read more from him on his website, GoodInBed.
(CNN) -- It's a moment that not all parents have experienced, but that many of us fear: You're enjoying a passionate encounter with your partner, oblivious to the pitter-patter of little feet until it's too late.
Have you just scarred your kid for life? Certainly not -- but, depending on your child's age, you might have some explaining to do.
"Being walked in on during sex is a very common experience -- and a great example of why it is important to knock first, and always respect someone's privacy," says sexologist Logan Levkoff. "But before you say anything to your child, you are going to need to determine what they heard, saw, and if they even care about what was going on."
I believe that how you should address these questions or concerns depends on your child's age.

Ian Kerner
For example, most experts agree that parents shouldn't worry about being intimate near their baby.
"Many families choose co-sleeping with babies, or having babies in the parental bedroom," explains psychotherapist Jennifer Naparstek Klein. "It doesn't seem harmful for there to be parental sexuality while a baby snoozes or is nearby in various states of alertness. Babies cannot process what the parents are doing, so it has no significance to them."
Youth: Straight, LGBT or 'other?'
Here are some considerations for every age group:
Toddlers: Some young children may be oblivious to sex, while others may need reassurance.
"Children sometimes think something violent or frightening is happening, and that should be addressed," says sex therapist Margie Nichols. "When my son was a toddler, he thought his stepdad was 'hurting' me because, well, we were way too loud and even very late at night my son could hear us."
Explain that you and your partner were having a private moment and that you weren't hurting each other, and leave it at that unless your child has more questions.
Elementary-age children: Kids this age have some curiosity about sex, but at the same time, they generally want to steer away from the subject.
"Always follow your child's lead on what they can handle," suggests Klein. "If they get too uncomfortable with sex talk, save it for a later time."
Tweens: By this age, many kids know what's going on and may even make noises of loud disgust if they walk in on you by accident. Yet it's a great time to give your child the idea that sex is a private, enjoyable activity that takes place in adult relationships, says Nichols.
Teens: "Older kids are sometimes amused when they guess that their parents have been sexual, but if it's in their faces too much of the time, it can create discomfort and anxiety," says Klein.
"Teens can better handle the idea of their parents as sexual beings, but they really don't need to see it. Ask any teenager: They'll tell you themselves whether they want to see their parents getting it on. I promise you, the answer is no."
What to do after an affair
But these days, you don't just have to worry about your child walking in on a private moment -- you may also have to explain other things encountered in or out of the home, such as sex toys, self-pleasuring and even pornography.
"The average age a kid sees porn is 10. It's everywhere and it's naive to think your kid won't see it," says sexual health educator Amy Lang of Birds + Bees + Kids.
"Tell them about porn before they stumble across it: 'Sometimes people look at pictures or videos of people having sex. This is called pornography, or porn. It's not for kids, and your heart and mind aren't ready to see something like this. You won't be in trouble if you do, but I need to make sure you are OK.'"
However you choose to talk about sex, "you want to remain low-key, not emotional. Try to assess where your child is coming from and what his or her unspoken questions might be, give appropriate information and be sex-positive," says Nichols.
Take some steps to prevent a repeat performance: Install a lock on your bedroom door, encourage kids to knock, play soft music or the TV for white noise at night, and schedule "private parent time" when your child knows not to disturb you.
But don't keep all intimacy behind closed doors. "Being affectionate -- not sexual -- in front of your children can be a wonderful thing," says Levkoff. "Kids should know that there is physical love and intimacy and we model for them how to express that in healthy ways." So kiss, hug, cuddle, and hold hands with your partner.
Are you 'normal' in bed?

Monday, April 22, 2013

Class today....

I was in class thinking about the semester. I can't believe classes are almost over. This semester has gone by so fast. Today in class was peer reviews for our third paper. I had wrote my third paper about video game violence. I am currently making my changes on it now. The third paper is grade for thirty percent. Everything for class is due Friday. I am confident for my third paper. I want A+

start of my third paper....

Videos games have transformed greatly over the many years of its existence. Children and teens should not play violent video games because they cause negative effects.  The audience I am reaching to persuade is the young kids that are playing video games. Video games are fun and entertaining. I believe that violent video games make teens more aggressive. I think when teens buy video games, the store owners should check id. A child that is under the teenage age group might play video games that is rated R. Video games are almost second nature to children and they are more comfortable playing them. Real life graphics making violent games more realistic. Statistics has shown that teens that play violent video games are to be more aggressive then ones that don’t.

Wednesday, April 3, 2013

Class today...

In class today writing. Completed a list of things in class.
Step by step.
Phone, twitter are my distractions in class today.
The stress of school is on my mind. The semester has been rough. I will finish strong in all my classes.
I will do more research about Video Game Violence.
I do believe that video games does have a negative influence in some Humans.
I was thinking that video game violence should be easy to write about.

Monday, February 25, 2013

Thinking about second paper...

In class still thinking about what I will write for my second argumentative paper. I am confident about my first paper that it was well written and structured. I'm not sure what subtitle I am going to write about yet. I was thinking of writing For Cohabitation or Against Gay Adoption. I know that both topics will be moral to write about. I’m currently doing my research now for both topics. Cohabitation has a good amount of research for an argumentative paper. I know when I research Gay Adoption masses of information show. I want my next two argumentative papers to be better than my first one. Class went by smooth today. The class was writing and brainstorming about the second topic, which is Family. The free writing did help. Some people thought it was boring, but free writing is important.  1500 words for a paper isn’t an easy task to complete. Writing has been a weakness in school, but college has forced me to become better. For my third paper I was thinking writing about video game violence. This semester is going by fast. I am trying my best in each of my classes to achieve grade inflation.