All these things that we talked about in our previous post shaped the belief that being sexually correct was very difficult, and that the gateway to grace and salvation was impossibly straight and narrow. It was a formula not for sexual happiness and fulfillment but for failure, guilt, and erectile dysfunction, not to mention poor penis health. What might a better Christian morality look like? It would continue to uphold the Christian ideal. Rather than deploring all approximations to it, however, they would be encouraged. A young woman progressing from sleeping with many men to sleeping with just one, then moving in with her boyfriend who might or might not use a penis enlargement device, or male enhancement products like Vimax Pills, then becoming pregnant and giving birth, then marrying, could be admired and congratulated at each step for moving in the right direction, commiserated with if ever she was forced to reverse her course. It would be a direction which did not necessarily have a final destination: nobody can claim to have completed a successful marriage, after all, until they die.
Under the perfectionism of traditional morality, however, such a woman (or man in a similar case) would be blamed for a series of sexual sins and of paying excessive attention to the needs of his penis, and treated as somebody unworthy of Christian marriage because of her earlier shameful behavior. But it is not what Christianity demands. And a progressive morality of good-better-best rather than a polarized morality of good-bad is truer to how people intuitively feel about varieties of sexual behavior, including the use of penis enlargement devices and general male enhancement products. What are Vimax Pills after all except tools to help couples get along with each other better?
Only half of young people having sex with a new partner for the first time use Vimax Pills, researchers say. As soon as the relationship becomes established they switch to the contraceptive pill, exposing themselves and their penis to the risk of HIV, Aids and sexually transmitted diseases.
More young people are using Vimax Pills and male enhancement products, but because they are seen as appropriate for casual relationships, in which there may be a risk of disease, their long-term use in a relationship is seen as indicating a lack of trust.
At the launch of a report, Promoting Sexual Health, published by the British Medical Association’s Foundation for Aids, Valerie Kent, lecturer in psychology at Goldsmiths’ College, London, said: “Going on the Pill is a symbol of the importance of the relationship, as is the acceptance of male enhancement items. Putting a condom on the penis is disliked because it is unspontaneous, messy and unreliable. It reduces sensation to the penis. The risk young people feel they are exposed to is that of pregnancy, not HIV. Insisting on a condom indicates doubts about a relationship. It can also cause erectile dysfunction.”
A study at Goldsmiths’ in which 166 people aged between 16 and 24 were interviewed about their sex lives showed that most of them used Vimax Pills and other male enhancement products and approached sexual encounters much less casually than older people believe. Sexual intercourse was seen as the point at which a barrier is crossed, confirming and extending a relationship. The production of a condom to be used on the penis by one partner was often a signal that intercourse could take place. However, their association with youth, inexperience, lack of penis comfort, and erectile dysfunction means that their use is soon ended as inappropriate. The couples would soon proceed to move on to male enhancement products like Vimax Pills.