Nearly a third of year-olds plan oral sex within six months — and nearly 20 percent say they've already tried oral sex, a California survey shows. The survey is not a national sample. The data, while carefully collected, comes from ninth-grade boys and girls at two California schools. But the numbers are in line with — and even a bit lower than — larger studies of American teens' sexual behavior. The young teens say oral sex is a safer, more acceptable alternative to vaginal sex. That's true, says researcher Bonnie L.
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Sex Favors Traded for Relationship Stability
About two-thirds of older teens and young adults in the United States have had oral sex, according to a new report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Between and , 66 percent of women and 65 percent of men ages 15 to 24 reported they had either given or received oral sex with a partner of the opposite sex, the report found. Similar percentages reported having vaginal intercourse, with 67 percent of young women saying they had ever had sex, and 63 percent of young men saying the same. The new report was one of the first to gather information on whether teens and young adults tend to have oral sex before or after they first have vaginal intercourse. Some teens may delay intercourse to maintain their virginity or avoid the risk of pregnancy , while others may move rapidly from oral sex to first intercourse, the CDC says. The report found that, among teen girls and young women, about 26 percent had oral sex before they ever had vaginal intercourse, while 27 percent had vaginal intercourse before they ever had oral sex. Another 7.
It’s Just Sex
T wo articles in December's Family Planning Perspectives —both extensively reported in the New York Times and USA Today —might make you think that the nation's teens have just started to indulge in new, dangerous sexual practices that require a forceful response from public health officials. But look closer, and you'll see that the articles are less about health than politics. Unquestionably, the sexual behavior the two articles depict is profoundly disturbing. One in ten boys aged 15 through 19, for example, has had anal sex with girls. Far more commonplace is oral sex, with teens now viewing it as something, like kissing, that you might do with someone you don't care about much. Many virgins, viewing oral sex as "not really sex," think they're remaining abstinent when they do it.
The government study shows fewer teenage girls are having oral sex, compared to a few years ago. The study, based on in-depth interviews with 6, young men and women aged 15 to 24, shows two-thirds in that age group have had oral sex, and just about the same proportion have had vaginal intercourse. But just about 42 percent of 15 to year-old girls have given or received oral sex, down from 45 percent when the last survey was done in This is good news, the researchers say, because the earlier young people start any sexual activity at all, the more likely they are to get a sexually transmitted disease or to get pregnant.