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1. What’s the Real Thrill with Sex?
A. He picks her up in his mom’s car, they drive out to a secluded spot, and have sex. They think the spot is secluded, but they freeze up whenever they see headlights. A quick thrill, then it’s done. Later, they go home, she to her house, he to his house. He’s pretty sure she was on the pill or something, but he’s not really at ease. He hopes she won’t start calling him all the time now. She is home, trying to prove to herself she can have casual sex and not let it bother her. But it does. She feels lonely and uncertain about the relationship. She hopes he hasn’t had sex with any sleazy girls lately. She wonders if she should call him.
B. They have the house all to themselves. It is their house. He helps his wife finish the dishes as they try to keep the smiles off their faces. In a room lit by a single candle, they rediscover the thrill that seems to get better every time. When it’s over, they enjoy just being close. When they wake up, they will still be together. Nothing to hide, nothing to fear, nothing to change. And it will stay like this for the rest of their lives.
Which of these is the real thrill? Which of these is worth looking forward to? Which of these is a thrill that lasts?
You Got It! It really is true that good things come to those who wait. And don’t ever forget – you’re worth waiting for. (contributed by Josh McDowell)
2. Problem Solving
When a couple feels that their relationship is in trouble, they may have sex to try and create a feeling of intimacy, of closeness. Is having sex a legitimate way of dealing with problems? Does it solve anything?
You Got It! Sex is a short-term escape from problems. Having sex to solve problems will not create emotional closeness. In reality, it will only create more problems in your relationship. Rather than trying to blot problems from your mind, face them head-on. Recognize a problem exists and work to understand why it’s a problem. Then seek counsel from someone who can help you through that problem.
3. Condoms and STDs
True or false: There is good data to show that condoms are effective at reducing the risk of most sexually transmitted diseases.
4. Is “Safe Sex” Safe
True or false: If you always use a condom, you’ll be safe.
With typical use, what proportion of women relying on condoms for contraception will become pregnant in the first year?
6. Proving It
Steve and Tina had been dating for about six months and had just graduated from high school. As their relationship developed and they were preparing to go to college, Tina began to pressure Steve for sex. He had been abstinent and was planning to save sex for marriage. One night when they were alone, she told him that if he truly loved her he would prove his love to her by having sex with her. He refused and left the house. Their relationship ended shortly afterward.
Do you think Steve made a good decision?
7. Pressure Response
What’s the best way to respond to the comment, “Everyone is doing it”?
8. Does sex = love?
Let’s say a guy (Jack) and girl (Jill) meet and spend time together. They enjoy each other’s company. Jack tells Jill he loves her. After a while, Jack tells Jill he can’t live without her and asks if they can have sex. Jill says ok. Soon, Jill finds out she’s pregnant. She tells Jack, asks him to marry her. Jack says no. He walks away.
Did Jack ever love Jill?
You Got It! Jack didn’t love Jill…Jack ‘lusted’ Jill. Love seeks to benefit others at the expense of self. Lust wants to benefit self at the expense of others. (contributed by Ed Cole)