It you watch p****graphy, you’re not alone. According to The Huffington Post, P0*n sites get more visitors than Netflix, Amazon, and Twitter combined. However, research suggests that not all P0*n viewers are the same. Instead, these viewers can be split into three distinct groups, and only one of these is considered “healthy.”

The study, now published online in the Journal of s*xual Medicine, found that most P0*n viewers could be split into the following groups: The recreational, the compulsive, and the distressed. Recreational P0*n watchers made up the highest group, accounting for 75 percent of all participants involved in the study, NY Magazine reported. This group watched an average of 24 minutes of P0*n a week and was largely made up of women and people in relationships. This was followed by “the distressed” who, as you may have guessed, associated a lot of emotional distress with their P0*n habits. This group also watched the least P0*n, averaging about 17 minutes per week.

Lastly, “the compulsive” group made up only 11.8 percent of the participants; the group may be small but their viewing habits were mighty. This group watched an average of 110 minutes of p****graphy a week. According to the researchers, however, only the first group is healthy, whereas P0*n creates a problem for the two smaller subgroups.

For the study, the team of researchers from Université Laval in Quebec had 830 volunteers answer questions about their p****graphy habits covering topics such as how often they watched P0*n, how compulsive their P0*n habits were, and their level of emotional distress while watching P0*n. Of this group, about 70 percent were women with an average age of 25, and 80 percent classified themselves as heterosexual. The group was also evenly split among those in serious relationships, those simply dating, and those who considered themselves to be single.

While the majority of those who watch P0*n use it in a healthy manner to enhance their s*x life or as an outlet for pent-up s*xual desires, for the remaining minority, P0*n can be a problem. One such group is those with P0*n addiction. Although still not classified as a true addiction by the American Association of se*uality Educators, Counselors and Therapists, many researchers support the idea that one can become addicted to p****graphy just as they would a drug or alcohol.

Then again, others suggests that this may not be the case, and p****graphy itself is not the root cause for some individual’s misuse of explicit media. For example, a 2015 study showed that for “P0*n addicts,” p****graphy failed to activate the same area of the brain that is activated when gamblers see a casino or when a drug addict sees their drug of choice.

.: Medical Daily



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