coined in its recent article unearthed some grim realities around modern relationships, on college campuses and beyond.Take the young man who keeps a rating system on the women he beds — while still living with his mother.
Compare this to the next age bracket, and the number begins to decline: 47% among 30- to 49-year-olds and 26% among 50- to 64-year-olds.explains the psychology behind the behavioral streamline: “[T]ask-oriented millennial employees just want to know what to do; reading emotions can be an unhelpful chore.They default to whichever communication method will help them complete their to-do list as efficiently as possible — a priority that is reflected in how they communicate more generally.” So it’s no surprise that such hyper focus applies just as strongly in hookup culture, also statistically on the rise.According to a May report in the Archives of Sexual Behavior, millennials participate in casual sex with more likelihood than earlier generations, increasing from 25% to 38%.“35% of Gen X’ers in the late 1980s had sex with a casual date or pickup compared to 45% of millennials in 2010,” the study reveals.
No researcher is justifying that such to-the-point, in-your-face communication (the NSFW article contains some jaw-dropping initial "flirtation" messages) to arrange sex is appropriate or healthy, but for millennials, it simply just is.And the numbers are almost always working in their favor. Belisa Vranich who also notes society’s increasing acceptance of our Tinderized culture.“Are extremely to-the-point exchanges always the case for every millennial? But for many on Tinder or the other swiping apps out there, what might have once been a lengthy back-and-forth romantic interaction can be pretty much boiled down to ” Dick Talens, a 29-year-old New York entrepreneur, usually juggles several girls at once on OKCupid, Tinder and, of course, by good old-fashioned text message.The entrepreneur and cat owner can close a conversational exchange to plan sex in 10 messages or less. author Christopher Ryan defines this “unlimited access to sex partners” as rivaling the actual obesity epidemic that normally gets so much play in the media.“The appetite has always been there, but it had restricted availability; with new technologies the restrictions are being stripped away and we see people sort of going crazy with it,” he told .“I think the same thing is happening with this unlimited access to sex partners.