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{-inurl:(htm|html|php) intitle:”index of” +”last modified” +”parent directory” +description +size +(avi|mpg|mpeg|divx) “porn”}

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Sex in University LibrariesDewey Seximal System: More and more students are going to the library, looking up catalogue number 69 and boning up on some human reproductive biology.

Yale University gained notoriety in the last decade when the “freshperson” issue of the Yale Daily News called on new students to think of its library “first as a place of study, but second as a kinky haven of intercourse.”

Half a world away at Stirling University in Aberdeen, U.K., a Press and Journal article called sex in the college library “the latest craze,” noting it had become so notorious cartoons on the subject are featured in the university newspaper.

“It’s going on all the time,” Sara, a 23-year-old biology major, told the Press and Journal in January. “My boyfriend and I are regular library goers.”

But is fornicating in the aisles of knowledge a college ritual or simply a time-honored university legend? According to a survey published in “Esquire,” out of 1,000 college students surveyed, 10 percent risked reprimand or expulsion to commit an assortment of lewd acts in the library.

“It definitely happens, but even one time is too much for me,” said George Kingman of University of Oregon , who says the intellectual sanctuary of a library should be respected like that of a quiet medieval church, but sometimes isn’t.

“We get peepers, flashers, masturbators, and people surfing the net for porn,” he said. “But I can’t recall catching any couples.”

That may be because couples, unlike flashers who often want to be noticed, are discreetly getting some without getting caught.

As an Oregon junior, Rebecca Bartly said she and her boyfriend once had sex in a remote corner of the library.

“My boyfriend and I were both in the library one night,” Bartly remembered. “I don’t know if it was the thrill of getting caught, but we both got hot-and-bothered thinking about it.”

When Bartly and her mate discovered a suitably private spot, they couldn’t resist the thrill. “The room we were in had a lock, but we didn’t use it,” she said. “I was so worried someone would come in. It was definitely thrilling.”

Even Jesuit and catholic colleges aren’t immune from depravity. At Gonzaga University in California, students report widespread use of the conference rooms for more than reading.

A trip to the gynecologist really isn’t so bad. Here’s what to expect.

Visit to the gynecologistIf you’re a female college student, it’s probably time to see a gynecologist. If you already have, that’s great. If not, consider making an appointment. Most health professionals recommend that women see a gynecologist for an exam when they turn 18 or when they become sexually active — whichever comes first.

A lot of women put off their first visit because they’ve heard horror stories or don’t know what to expect. If you haven’t been to the gynecologist yet, you should go soon so you can get your reproductive organs examined and make sure you don’t have any gynecological problems. If there are any problems, regular gynecological exams will help you detect and take care of them early. Also, if you want to use birth control pills or certain other types of contraception, a gynecological exam is required.

When you make an appointment, let them know if it’s your first exam. If you have any questions, ask. They should tell you not to use vaginal creams or douches or have sex during the 24 hours prior to your exam. And don’t schedule an exam during your period. According to Planned Parenthood, menstrual fluid can affect the results of some lab tests.

Don’t worry — despite what you may have heard, a gynecological exam is not a big deal. It only takes a few minutes and nothing traumatic happens. You do have to take off your clothes, including your bra and underwear. If you feel uncomfortable being alone in the exam room, it’s perfectly fine for a friend, your mom, or a nurse to stay in there with you. Of course, if you want to be alone, that’s fine too.

Get to know your breasts better by doing a monthly self-exam(BSE).

Your breasts. If you’re a woman, they’re always within reach. It might be easy to take them for granted. But you need to make sure you give them all the attention they deserve: Do regular breast self-exams.

Women performing Self Breast ExaminationOctober is National Breast Cancer Awareness Month, and there’s no better time to start: Women should be doing breast self-exams monthly. Women should also get a clinical breast exam every three years starting at age 20. If you’re a guy and there are any important women in your life, you should encourage them to examine their breasts regularly.

Don’t think being young means you don’t need to worry about breast cancer. The disease can strike women in their 20s and younger. It’s the leading cause of cancer deaths in women 20 to 39. I used to think young women weren’t at risk, until a woman in my class — someone I played soccer with — was diagnosed sophomore year of my college. Thanks to early detection and treatment, she’s now in full remission. In fact, if breast cancer is caught early it is curable 97% of the time. So get in the habit of doing monthly breast exams now — and develop a healthy habit that should last a lifetime.

According to the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation, here are the instructions for breast self-exams. First, make sure you check your breasts at the same time each month so you can recognize changes. Look for lumps, hard knots, or skin that thickens or dimples. If you find any changes, tell your doctor immediately. Most breast lumps are not cancerous, but it’s better to be safe and find out for sure.

To examine your breasts and perform your Self Breast Examination, follow these steps:

HerpesIt’s not a pleasant topic, but if you’re sexually active you need to know about herpes. It’s one of the most common STD’s contracted by adults.

“There are two forms of the herpes virus,” says Chris Baptiste, R.N., a nurse at Wilmington Health Center in Wilmington, MA. “Cold sores or oral herpes (HSV-1) appears on or around the lips, while genital herpes (HSV-2) generally appears below the waist on the genitals.”

According to Planned Parenthood, the virus can be spread through touching, kissing, or sexual contact including anal, vaginal, and oral sex. Herpes can be spread even when the infected person is not having an outbreak of the virus.

Planned Parenthood explains that cold sores are common in young children, who can contract them from exposure to active cold sores of adults and other children. Emily Watson*, a senior at Norwich University, has had HSV-1 (oral herpes) since she was a young child. “I can remember having ‘cold sores’ as young as four or five,” she says. “I am not sure where I was exposed to the virus, but as I have gotten older the outbreaks have not been as bad.”

Obviously, genital herpes has different symptoms than its slightly less offensive oral counterparts. “The patient will feel an initial tingling in the area where the lesion is going to appear,” says Lenny Sinclair, R.N., a nurse at Burlington Medical in Burlington, MA. “It is usually followed by pain. The virus lies in the nerve root and produces painful lesions.”

An individual’s first genital herpes infection is known as primary herpes. Symptoms include:

Wear a condom fellasWhen used correctly, condoms are 98% effective in preventing pregnancy. When used with a spermicide, condoms are 99.8% effective in reducing the risk of a sexually transmitted disease. Those are pretty good odds. One study found using a condom during sex is 10,000 times safer than not using one, according to Monica Rodriguez of the Sexuality Information and Education Council in New York City.

Still, it seems a lot of guys out there try every excuse in the world to get out of using condoms. I’ve probably heard most of them from my ex-boyfriend personally. (Notice I said ex.) Here are some of the most common excuses — and why they make no sense.

I’ll pull out at the very end.

Most people assume all the semen comes out at the end and if they pull out at the pinnacle of pleasure, they’ll prevent pregnancy. However, Rodriguez says, “When the penis is erect, there is a little bit of pre-ejaculatory fluid that is released. This fluid may contain sperm as well as the virus or bacteria that causes STDs.” Also, the probability for pregnancy using “coitus interruptus” (did you know there was a technical term for it?) is 19%. That’s a little too high for my taste.

I’m embarrassed to buy them at the store.