Tuesday February 25, 2020

Actress Shilpa Shetty Feels That Women Don’t Need to Prove Themselves to Anyone

Women don't need to prove themselves to anyone: Shilpa

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Shilpa Shetty Kundra
Shilpa Shetty Kundra. Wikimedia Commons

Actress Shilpa Shetty Kundra says that women don’t have to prove themselves to anyone of their capabilities.

Shilpa Shetty is one of the judges of the show “Super Dancer Chapter – 3”. This weekend, the show’s young contestants, the super gurus and the super judges will be seen celebrating the 70th Republic Day with great enthusiasm.

Shilpa Shetty Kundra
Shilpa Shetty faces racism at Sydney airport. (Wikimedia commons)

One act highlighted the challenges that women face and how they are considered weak and less than men in every aspect, read a statement.

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“We women don’t need to prove ourselves to anyone of our capabilities. God himself has given us females, the power to carry out his job of bringing new life into this world. He chose us because we are stronger. We should keep doing what we love doing without feeling the need to depend ourselves on others,” Shilpa Shetty said.

Shilpa has a son named Viaan Raj Kundra. (IANS)

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More than 50% Young Women are Distressed About Their Sex Lives

Here's why most young women are stressed about their sex lives

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Women sex life
More than half of young women in Australia are embarrassed, stressed or unhappy about their sex lives. Pixabay

More than half of young women in Australia experience some form of sexually-related personal distress — feeling guilty, embarrassed, stressed or unhappy about their sex lives.

A study conducted Monash University reported, for the first time, an overall picture of the sexual wellbeing of Australian women between the ages of 18 and 39.

Results showed 50.2 per cent of young Australian women experienced some form of sexually-related personal distress, with one in five women having at least one female sexual dysfunction (FSD).

A concerning 29.6 per cent of women experienced sexually-related personal distress without dysfunction, and 20.6 per cent had at least one FSD. The most common problem was low sexual self-image, which caused distress for 11 per cent of study participants.

Arousal, desire, orgasm and responsiveness dysfunction affected 9 per cent, 8 per cent, 7.9 per cent and 3.4 per cent of the study cohort, respectively, revealed the findings published in the international journal, Fertility and Sterility.

Women sex life
Women who habitually monitored their appearance, and for whom appearance determined their level of physical self-worth were unhappy with their sex lives. Pixabay

“It is of great concern that one in five young women have an apparent sexual dysfunction and half of all women within this age group experience sexually-related personal distress,” said Susan Davis, senior author and Professor of Women’s Health at Monash University.

“This is a wake-up call to the community and signals the importance of health professionals being open and adequately prepared to discuss young women’s sexual health concerns.” The study, funded by Grollo Ruzzene Foundation, recruited 6,986 women aged 18-39 years, living in Victoria, New South Wales and Queensland.

All women completed a questionnaire that assessed their sexual wellbeing in terms of desire, arousal, responsiveness, orgasm, and self-image.

Participants also evaluated whether they had sexually-associated personal distress and provided extensive demographic information.

Sexual self-image dysfunction was associated with being overweight, obese, living together with partner, not married, married and breastfeeding.

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Professor Davis said if untreated, sexually-related personal distress and FSD could impact relationships and overall quality of life as women aged.

Women who habitually monitored their appearance, and for whom appearance determined their level of physical self-worth, reported being less sexually assertive and more self-conscious during intimacy, and experienced lower sexual satisfaction. (IANS)