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Almost half of women interviewed in new study have negative feelings about one-night stands. THE sexual and feminist revolutions were supposed to free women to enjoy casual sex just as men always had.
Yet according to Professor Anne Campbell from Durham University in the UK, the negative feelings reported by women after one-night stands suggest that they are not well adapted to fleeting sexual encounters. Men are more likely to reproduce and therefore to benefit from numerous short-term partners.
Durham university freshers ‘aimed to have sex with poorest student’
For women, however, quality seems to be more important than quantity. Also for women, finding partners of high genetic quality is a stronger motivator than sheerand it is commonly believed that women are more willing to have casual sex when there is a chance of forming a long-term relationship. But recently biologists have suggested that females could benefit from mating with many men—it would increase the genetic diversity of their children and, if a high quality man would not stay with them forever, they might at least get his excellent genes for their.
Professor Campbell looked at whether women have adapted to casual sex by examining their feelings following a one-night stand.
If women have adapted, then although they may take part in casual sex less often than men because of their stricter criteria when selecting partners, they should rate the experience positively. To test the theory, a total of men and women who had experienced a one-night stand were asked to rate both their positive and negative feelings the following morning, in an internet survey.
Basic emotions guide us down pathways that have been advantageous for our ancestors. It seemed obvious that if our female ancestors really were adapted to short—term relationships they ought to enjoy them, just like men do. Eighty per cent of men had overall positive feelings about the experience compared to 54 per cent of women.
Men were more likely than women to secretly want their friends to hear about it and to feel successful because the partner was desirable to others.
Men also reported greater sexual satisfaction and contentment following the event, as well as a greater sense of well-being and confidence about themselves. Women were also more likely to feel that they had let themselves down and were worried about the potential damage to their reputation if other people found out.
Women found the experience less sexually satisfying and, contrary to popular belief, they did not seem to view taking part in casual sex as a prelude to long-term relationships. According to Professor Campbell, although women do not rate casual sex positively, the reason they still take part in it may be due to the menstrual cycle changes influencing their sexual motivation.
Indeed, during the ovulatory phase between days 10 to 18 of their cyclewomen report increased sexual desire and arousal, with a preference for short-term partners. Durham University News.