The Monogamy Method

Make Him a Monogamy Junkie

This series of eBooks teaches you everything about the way that a man's mind works, and how to spark attraction with him that will lead to more than just hot sex; you will unlock a way that shows him that he wants to have a married relationship with you. Once you learn the secrets in this book, your man will be falling all over himself to have a life with your forever. All it takes are a few key pushes in the right direction, and your man will want nothing but to marry you and settle down into a happy, bliss-filled life. You will get bonus packages such as the training CDs to give you further training, an interview with Carlos Cavallo to teach you more about your relationship, and 99 Dirty Talk Scripts that make him want to have a future with you, and only you, as long as you both shall live. Read more...

Make Him a Monogamy Junkie Summary


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Author: Gloria Lee
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My Make Him a Monogamy Junkie Review

Highly Recommended

I usually find books written on this category hard to understand and full of jargon. But the author was capable of presenting advanced techniques in an extremely easy to understand language.

All the modules inside this e-book are very detailed and explanatory, there is nothing as comprehensive as this guide.

Antecedents of Parental Behavior The Case of Fathers

Katz and Konner (1981) conducted cross-cultural comparative research utilizing a subsample of the Standard Cross Cultural Sample (SCCS) (Murdock & White, 1969), determined by Barry and Paxson (1971) to be at the highest degree of confidence on the nature of fathers' relationship with infants and children. The SCCS includes 186 societies that represent the world's known and adequately described sociocultural systems. Katz and Konner found that increased levels of father involvement were associated with monogamy, nuclear family structure, nonpatrilocal cultures, and, subsistence economy, where gathering, rather than hunting, was the primary subsistence mode. Findings also showed that increased father involvement occurred in societies where mothers were active contributors to the acquisition and maintenance of resources for the family and the community. Indeed, the character of parents' work activities, as discussed below, has major implications for the nature...

Husband Wife Sleeping Arrangements

Where marriages are monogamous, a couple are very likely to sleep in the same room. Ninety-four percent of a sample of 116 monogamous societies have same-room sleeping arrangements for spouses (Broude & Greene, 1983). However, such a sleeping arrangement does not guarantee a husband and wife privacy. First, the couple may share sleeping quarters. Sleeping companions may range from only small infants to all prepubescent children, to all nuclear family members who are not themselves married. In 6 of a sample of 95 societies, a husband and wife sleep with their infants, in 15 they sleep with all prepubescent children, and in 32 at least older unmarried family members also sleep in the same room as their mother and father (Broude & Greene, 1983). Second, partners who share the same room may not sleep in the same bed. In at least 41 of the 116 monogamous societies where spouses sleep in the same room, they also share the same bed or blanket or use adjacent sleeping places. But in at...

Sociology and Feminism

The dominant social science explanation for rape and other sexual aggression is that they are social phenomena. Social feminist theories consider rape to be the result of traditions in which males dominate political and economic activities, and women tend to be treated in subservient and degrading ways (Brownmiller, 1975 Dworkin, 1981). Rape is seen as the use of sexuality to establish or maintain dominance and control of women, with some feminists seeing it as a pseudosexual act motivated out of desire for power and hatred for women rather than by sexual passion (Ellis, 1989). According to such theories, reducing rape requires political and economic equality for men and women. More pessimistic feminists believe that a reduction in disparities could trigger a backlash, as frustrated males use rape to reestablish their supremacy. Social stratification theories also see a connection between economic structures and the status of women. Engels theorized that the development of private...

The Sense of Merger and Transcendence

Sex informed by love results in heightened sexuality. It is in love that one is granted the most compelling sexual experiences of one's life. Every sexual act is informed with wonder, tenderness, and awe. Other women, other men cease to interest the lover. In the phase of idyllic love, the lover is passionately monogamous even if he in fact sleeps with someone else. (For some, object constancy depends on whom they think of when they make love, not whom they are with.)

Husband Wife Relationship

Except in economically and educationally elite or middle-class families, husband and wife eat separately. They spend little time together, and are discrete in their expression of intimacy. Even in monogamous marriages, extramarital relations are rather common for men. Divorce is discouraged (see Relative Status of Men and Women), was rare in the past, and remains less frequent among Bamileke than among the other major ethnic groups of Cameroon. Nonetheless, increasing numbers of Bamileke couples get divorced. These divorces are rarely completed legally, but rather are considered like permanent separations. Most only seek out an official state divorce if they want to remarry. Because of the exchange of bridewealth, if a divorced or separated woman dies, she will still be buried in her husband's village. Bridewealth is not returned to the groom's family in cases of divorce unless the wife is infertile. Once a marriage is consu-mated, the bridewealth stays. In the case of a woman's...

Courtship and Marriage

Polygynous mariage was fairly common well into the 19th century when nearly 30 of married men in some communities had more than one wife. In the mid-19th century, however, Catholic missionaries began condemning first-cousin marriages and would sanctify only European-style monogamous unions. By the early 20th century monogamy was all but universal among the Chipewyan. This was a dramatic transition from a century before when skillful hunters or charismatic leaders, like Hudson's Bay Company explorer Samuel Hearne's Chipewyan guide Matonabbee, were maintained by as many as seven wives (Hearne, 1795).

Cultural Overview

Bakairi Post

The Bakairi used to practice polygyny. However, FUNAI agents and missionaries actively discouraged this tradition, and the Indians now practice monogamy. Their marital unions tend to be village endogamous, but some marriages with Indians from other reservations and with non-Indians takes place. The Bakairi also prefer marriages to occur within extended families. When such a marriage occurs, it is between cross-cousins, defined as first cousins who are children of opposite-sexed siblings of parents. Immediately after marriage, couples live with the wife's family until the birth of their first child. Then the couple build their own house, usually near one or both of their parents' homes.

Cross Sex Relationships

The polygynous family is often a contentious zone of competing interests that contribute to the fostering of full sibling solidarity. Thus the typical sibling rivalry found in monogamous families is often muted in the polygynous family owing to the presence of intrafamilial strife.

Sexuality and Hivaids

Studies of HIV AIDS also include attention to the social consequences of the disease for people infected, but also their families and communities (Barnett & Blaikie, 1992). Because of its associations with sex, particularly non-monogamous, commercial, or homosexual sex, intravenous drug use and blood, HIV AIDS has evoked stigmatization and fear (Quam, 1990 Songwathana & Manderson, 2001).

General Considerations

Individuals who have multiple sexual partners, or whose partners have other partners, should be advised to consider one or more barrier methods, with the dual purposes of protection against sexually transmitted infections (STIs) and prevention of pregnancy. For couples who desire an optimal degree of pregnancy prevention, a combined approach of a barrier method plus a highly effective contraceptive will compensate for the relatively high pregnancy rate associated with barrier methods. Additionally, women in this category should not wear an IUD, as the risk of pelvic inflammatory disease (PID) and tubal infertility in IUD wearers is increased significantly in women with multiple sexual partners. For couples who are involved in a mutually monogamous relationship, no method of reversible contraception, including the IUD, increases the risk of PID or tubal infertility.

Combining Cbt With Religious Beliefs And Practices

Once an individual is oriented, three questions remain which beliefs are to be retained, which beliefs are to be discarded, and which alternative beliefs are to be adopted Certain controversies will appear at this point in the area of means and ends. For example, if a person adheres to a religious tradition that prescribes both monogamy and sexual relations only between married individuals, then a psychological treatment goal of avoiding sorrow, guilt, or depression while having out-of-wedlock sexual relations may be seen as inappropriate and even immoral. Sorrow, guilt, or depression may be seen as the natural outcomes of such behavior. They may also be seen as providing motivation to turn toward the way of life prescribed by the religious tradition as well as motivation to avoid proscribed ways of living.

Modern Protestant Views on Abortion

The major impact of the Reformation in shaping Protestant attitudes on abortion is rarely mentioned in traditional historiography. The most important influence of Protestantism in the abortion debate arose from the changes in spiritual practice initiated by Reformation Christianity these changes in turn led to a powerful shift in how socialization into Christian faith took place. Initiation into Christianity moved from a locus in the church-based penitential system to the Christian family, which gradually became the basic social unit of Christian piety. Protestant spirituality was pervasively formed by this embrace of the family as the proper site for transmission of both faith and morals. The change engendered by the Reformation overturned celibacy not only as the proper norm for clerical life but also as the norm of optimal Christian piety. The Reformation movements made the sexually monogamous, procreation-centered family both the center of their basic community and their strongest...

Relative Status of Men and Women

Unity-based equality marks the status of men and women. The equal value placed on males and females is deeply rooted in the world view that unifies male and female into dyads, in which the two sexes are evaluated according to their joint identity rather than being treated as separate social categories. According to such a dyadic perspective on gender, the foreign term gender equality is translated into Lahu as men and women are the same (Du, 2002) and is taken as a matter of course in many rural areas (Zhang et al., 1996, p. 119). Applying the dyadic world view to the life cycle, adulthood is defined by entering a monogamous marriage, in which the husband and the wife are bound as a team, sharing

Applications of Evolutionary Theory to Cultural Variation

An example illustrating links between cultural variation and evolution is the unusual degree of diversity in Tibetan marriage systems, including polygyny, polyandry, polygynandry, and monogamy. This variation, in Durham's view (1991, pp. 59-70), is a solution to female and male infertility. It allows an infertile couple to bring an additional wife, husband, or p'horjag (extra man) to the household so that heirs could be produced.

Explaining Cross Cultural Variation

Homosexual behaviors are rare in societies with monogamous nuclear families where husbands and wives sleep in the same room, and where there is close father-child contact. Homosexuality and transvestism are also rare in societies with the couvade (Carroll, 1978 Munroe, 1980). Although early researchers explained these findings with neo-Freudian theories about sex identities, a more parsimonious explanation might be that they simply reflect a society's attitude toward paternal investments. By spending more time with the children of just one wife, a father automatically devotes more of his resources to his children. And by submitting to couvade taboos around the time of birth he demonstrates to all of society his willingness to assume his paternal responsibilities. In societies with the couvade, fathers are more likely to sleep apart from their wives during the first months or even years after birth. Rather than indicate less paternal investment, this may in fact indicate greater...

Sexually transmitted infections

A 17-year-old girl presents to the city sexual health clinic with vaginal discharge. She has a new boyfriend and is 'on the pill' she and her partner do not use condoms as their relationship is monogamous. On examination, she has mild lower abdominal tenderness to palpation, cervicitis, and cervical discharge. There is cervical motion tenderness and left adnexal tenderness on bimanual examination. Her 17-year-old boyfriend has accompanied her to the clinic and is assessed separately he reports a small amount of urethral discharge and mild dysuria. Examination reveals copious urethral discharge with meatal edema. A Gram stain of discharge reveals Gram-negative intracellular diplococci. You review the literature to determine the following.


Spatial ability differs between the sexes in polygynous species males, who search for mates, tend to have greater spatial abilities than females. For example, among voles (small mouse-like creatures) males in polygynous species (who search for females) have better developed spatial abilities than females, and than males in closely related monogamous species (Gaulin & Fitzgerald, 1986 Gaulin & Hoffman, 1988). In humans, men and women use different cues for spatial orientation (McBurney, Gaulin, Devinieni, & Adams, 1997) women tend to use landmarks, while men tend to use directional cues. Scholars suggest that this is related to past pressures of men's hunting versus women's gathering (Silverman & Eals, 1992 Silverman & Phillips, 1998). As noted above, Munroe et al. (1985) also suggest that practice in navigating spatially (e.g., distance from home in young children) contributes to boys' abilities.

Puberty in Boys

Why do males become larger and stronger than females When the nondominant arm (to control for training) is tested for strength before puberty, no sex difference is found, but a sex difference emerges at puberty (Astrand, 1985). Comparative analysis suggests the main reason. Polygynous species, in which mate competition is intense, tend to show greater sexual dimorphism than monogamous ones. Thus greater male size seems to have evolved mainly to enhance competitive ability. Humans are a mildly dimorphic species and, accordingly, exhibit a mild degree of polygyny. Large size also aided in hunting and in defense of the family.


It is important to distinguish between polygyny as an ideal state of marriage and polygyny as a practice, and to distinguish subtypes of polygyny. While all highly industrialized societies legitimize monogamy only (Goode, 1967), traditional cultures have preferred polygyny over other types of marriage by a wide margin (Murdock, 1949). Despite this widespread ideal, the typical marriage in many, if not most, polygynous societies is monogamous. Indeed, Murdock (1949, p. 28) put the dividing line between the frequent and infrequent practice of polygyny at only 20 of marriages in a society. He labeled these general and limited polygyny, respectively. This low frequency occurs in part because men ordinarily 3. The wives take turns with the husband. Polygynous husbands and wives do not sleep, eat, recreate, and have sex all together, but most cultures specify a period of rotation in which the husband spends time with each wife in turn. In this sense, polygy-nous interaction in many cultures...

Mating Systems

Ecological and evolutionary considerations, such as the availability of food resources and unequal investment by the sexes in offspring, underlie differences in the mating systems employed by most species. Mating systems include promiscuity, polygamy (either polygyny or polyandry), and monogamy. These systems can manifest themselves in a simultaneous or serial manner, and can be expressed annually or seasonally. Farm animals are typically promiscuous or polygynous. Promiscuous animals have no exclusive breeding rights over any other individual. Typically, much copulation occurs during periods of female receptivity, yet no pair bonds or extended associations are formed. This is the mating system most commonly observed among cattle, sheep, goats, swine, and chickens. Some promiscuous species can also show simultaneous polygyny, in which the mating system may involve a male forming a bond with many females for variable periods. Simultaneous polygyny is typical of species in which the...

Gray Matter

The intricacy of various neurochemical systems and the diversity of afferent and efferent connections to the many distinct nuclei of most brain structures make straightforward relationships between volumes of a single structure and performance on a particular cognitive task uncommon. One of the rare exceptions to this rule is the relationship between hippocampal size and memory function. Birds that store food need better memory than their non-food-storing counterparts and correspondingly have larger hippocampi. Likewise, male polygamous prairie voles travel far and wide in search of mates and have significantly larger hippocampi and perform better on laboratory measures of spatial ability than their female counterparts. In the monogamous vole species, which do not show male-female differences in spatial ability, no sexual dimorphism of hippocampal size is seen. Correlations between memory for stories and left hippocampal volume in humans have also been noted.

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