The Belly Project


27 years old, 6 pregnancies (2 babies, 4 miscarriages)

The Belly Project:

Welcome to Dr. Karen Rayne’s and Midwife Christy Tashjian’s Belly Project! Karen is a sex educator for parents and teenagers and Christy is a homebirth Certified Professional Midwife (CPN) currently working on her nurse practitioner degree. Both are located in Austin, Texas.

Women (and sometimes men…you know who you are…) can be obsessed with their bodies. Hair, nails, toes, skin, breasts, hips, eyes, they all get fixated on. But perhaps nothing is as preoccupying to us as our bellies. Our bellies are intimately related our sexuality and to our reproductive lives. It’s a complicated interaction, that confluence of sex and babies.

So, with that in mind, this blog is a place to come and put our bellies in perspective and to share them anonymously with the great wide Internetz.

We will include pictures of women’s bellies, their age, and the number of pregnancies, abortions, and miscarriages they have had.

Penis Fencing

From Wikipedia:

Penis fencing is a mating behavior engaged in by certain species of flatworm, such as Pseudobiceros hancockanus. Species which engage in the practice are hermaphroditic, possessing both eggs and sperm-producing testes.[1]

The species “fence” using two-headed dagger-like penises which are pointed, and white in color. The “winner” is the organism that inseminates the other. The sperm is absorbed through pores in the skin, causing fertilization in the “loser”.

Oldest Piece of Art Found is Considered to be Pr0n

NSFW!

No one would mistake the Stone Age ivory carving for a Venus de Milo. The voluptuous woman depicted is, to say the least, earthier, with huge, projecting breasts and sexually explicit genitals.

Nicholas J. Conard, an archaeologist at the University of Tübingen, in Germany, who found the small carving in a cave last year, said it was at least 35,000 years old, “one of the oldest known examples of figurative art” in the world. It is about 5,000 years older than some other so-called Venus artifacts made by early populations of Homo sapiens in Europe.

Another archaeologist, Paul Mellars of the University of Cambridge, in England, agreed and went on to remark on the obvious. By modern standards, he said, the figurine’s blatant sexuality “could be seen as bordering on the pornographic.”