The Monogamy Method

Make Him a Monogamy Junkie

This series of eBooks teaches you everything about the way that a man's mind works, and how to spark attraction with him that will lead to more than just hot sex; you will unlock a way that shows him that he wants to have a married relationship with you. Once you learn the secrets in this book, your man will be falling all over himself to have a life with your forever. All it takes are a few key pushes in the right direction, and your man will want nothing but to marry you and settle down into a happy, bliss-filled life. You will get bonus packages such as the training CDs to give you further training, an interview with Carlos Cavallo to teach you more about your relationship, and 99 Dirty Talk Scripts that make him want to have a future with you, and only you, as long as you both shall live. Read more here...

Make Him a Monogamy Junkie Summary


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Contents: Ebook
Author: Gloria Lee
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My Make Him a Monogamy Junkie Review

Highly Recommended

I started using this book straight away after buying it. This is a guide like no other; it is friendly, direct and full of proven practical tips to develop your skills.

This ebook does what it says, and you can read all the claims at his official website. I highly recommend getting this book.

Is There Genetic Variance

It is quite true that for most teeth there is a constant allometric relationship between tooth and body size, but there is more to it than that (36). The canine teeth (and the teeth occluding with them) of male primates are often larger than those of females, even when allowance has been made for the difference in body size. This sex difference is greater in species in which males compete for females than in monogamous species, and greater in ground-living species (which are more exposed to predation) than in arboreal ones. Hence, there is sex-limited genetic variance for canine tooth size, independent of body size, and the behavioral and ecological correlations suggest that this variance has been the basis of adaptation. It would be odd if there were tooth-specific, sex-limited variance, but no variance for the relative size of the teeth as a whole. However, there is some evidence for the latter. The size of the cheek teeth in females (relative to the size predicted from their body...

Sexually Transmitted Diseases

If you have any reason to believe that you have been exposed to an STD, consult your physician without delay. Many STDs are highly contagious, and if you have sexual contact with someone who has an STD, you have a high risk of becoming infected. While having multiple sexual partners increases your risk of contracting an STD, even a person in a monogamous relationship can be at risk, since one partner might be harboring an infection acquired years earlier. Avoid having sex with multiple partners. Monogamy with an uninfected partner who is monogamous virtually nullifies the chances that you will contract an infection.

Male Involvement with Infants

The main exception to a general pattern of ignoring interactions between males and infants was of course the study of male care among monogamous primates. It has been known for over 200 years, ever since a zoologist-illustrator named George Edwards decided to watch the behavior of pet marmosets in a London garden, that among certain species of New World monkeys males contributed direct care for infants that equalled or exceeded that given by females (Edwards, 1758). Mothers among marmosets and tamarins typically give birth to twins, as often as twice a year, and to ease the female in her staggering reproductive burden the male carries the infant at all times except when the mother is actually suckling it. It was assumed that monogamy and male confidence of paternity was essential for the evolution of such care (Kleiman, 1977), and at the same time, it was assumed that monogamy among primates must be fairly rare (e.g., see Symons, 1979, or virtually any textbook on physical...

Anisogamy and the Bateman Paradigm

One would therefore expect to find in all but a few very primitive organisms that males would show greater intra-sexual selection than females. This would explain why there is nearly always a combination of an undiscriminating eagerness in the males and a discriminating passivity in the females. Even in a derived monogamous species (e.g. man) this sex difference might be expected to persist as a rule. (Bateman, 1948, p. 365)

Comparative Tests

Given a functional hypothesis, there are usually testable predictions about the development of the trait in different species. For example, two main hypotheses have been proposed to account for the greater size of males in many mammalian species It is a consequence of competition among males for females or it arises because the two sexes use different resources. If the former hypothesis is true, dimorphism should be greater in harem-holding and groupliving species, whereas if the latter is true it should be greater in monogamous ones, and in those with a relatively equal adult sex ratio. A second kind of difficulty concerns the design of significance test. Different species cannot always be treated as statistically independent. For example, all gibbons are monogamous, and all are arboreal and frugivorous, but since all may be descended from a

Michael Plavcan

As predicted by sexual selection theory, polygynous haplorhines are more dimorphic in their canine teeth and body mass than monogamous or polyandrous species (Clutton-Brock, Harvey and Rudder, 1977 Harvey, Kavanagh and Clutton-Brock, 1978b). However, it has long been noted that polygynous species show a tremendous range of dimorphism that is not associated with variation in mating system or sex ratio (Fig. 9.2). A number of studies have debated the causes for this variation in the magnitude of sexual dimorphism (Coelho, 1974 Gautier-Hion, 1975 Clutton- Testing the sexual selection hypothesis is not straightforward. Whereas sexual dimorphism is relatively easy to measure, sexual selection is not. Ideally, the sexual selection hypothesis should be evaluated by comparing the reproductive consequences for males that win and loose fights, and by testing the correlation between body mass, canine size, and the ability to win and loose fights (Clutton-Brock, 1985). Such data are not available...


The discovery of sildenafil and related PDE5 inhibitors has driven public awareness of sexual dysfunction as a drug-treatable disorder in both males and females and also introduced a richer than usual vocabulary into the staid halls of science, e.g., 'stuffers,' males who take ED medication, fail to achieve an erection but enthusiastically engage in attempting penetration nonetheless. However, after an initial explosion in sales, broad nonprescription use by recreational users, and extensive direct-to-consumer advertising, the ED drug market has failed to achieve projections. One reason for this has been a side effect profile involving 'blue vision' due to inhibition of PDE activity in the eye, another with 500 deaths being attributed to the use of sildenafil12 and yet another the confounding issue of the psychology of sexual performance where 'mood' and fear of failure can color outcomes. In many instances in the clinical trial setting, NCEs have been ineffective when used in a...

Dominant Herbivores

It has been argued (Foley and Lee, 1989) that it is at this point that more exclusive relationships between males and females became tacked on to an existing male kin-bonded community structure, although these are likely to have been polygynous rather than monogamous.

Culture Of Romance

Even early childhood experiences contribute to the assumption among most girls that they will marry and that this decision will be based on romantic feelings. Feeling norms are widely enforced, whereby girls teach each other socially accepted ways of feeling that are consistent with the structure of marriage in American society. A girl is expected to have romantic feelings for someone of the other sex, she is not supposed to feel for a boy who is already attached, and she is to feel for only one boy at a time (Simon, Eder, and Evans 1992). These norms, which reinforce hetero-sexuality and monogamy, illustrate the cultural regulation of young girls' romantic feelings that guides them toward the goal of committing to one lifelong romantic relationship.

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