A new study shows that “sexsomnia,” a sleeping disorder where people try to have sex in their sleep, is more common than scientists initially believed. Research revealed that one in 12 people—three-fourths more men than women—were self-reported “sexsomniacs.” Their sexual behavior while sleeping ranged from masturbation to intercourse. The thing that makes it really crappy is that the “sexsomniac” usually doesn’t remember any of it in the morning. The side effects for “sexsomniacs” are fairly mild, like they may be kind of tired or depressed the next day. The consequences however can be way more dire for their partners or even people who share the same house with them. Just imagine the awful possibilities. Talk about a nightmare. [Telegraph]
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This week I got a letter from a lady whose man has been stickin’ it to her, even if he doesn’t know how hard he’s been working:
My boyfriend and I just moved in together and we’ve been doing it all the time, including a couple nights ago when he woke me up in the middle of the night to have sex. He started going for it, not me. But the next morning, he didn’t seem to know we had sex. He swears he doesn’t remember it AT ALL. Come on! Is he joking? At first I was like, What does it matter? But really, I’m kinda freaked out. How could he have sex with me and not remember? We did go out drinking with some friends that night, but we didn’t get wasted. I’ve seen him a lot drunker than that! Is he playing a joke on me? I don’t get it. I can’t stop trying to figure out why he’d lie to me. Is it really possible we had sex and he had no idea?
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Amanda Draper, a 34-year-old woman from Ontario, Canada, is married to Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. During the day, her husband, 33-year-old Tim Draper, is a normal and loving guy, but as soon as he falls asleep he turns into an aggressive, sex-crazed monster, who tears off his wife’s nightgown, pulls on her flesh, and forces himself on her. Keep reading »