Phallus-shaped mushroom can instantly trigger an intense female orgasm
October 9, 2015, 5:47 a.m. by Bryan Nelson
A brightly-colored fungus found only on Hawaiian lava flows might be the most powerful aphrodisiac ever discovered.
Sex with robots expected to surpass human sex by 2050
October 7, 2015, 4:22 a.m. by Bryan Nelson
Rise of the robosexuals: What will it mean for our human relationships?
Kissing overtakes smoking as leading risk factor for oral cancer, says doctor
August 15, 2015, 2:20 a.m. by Bryan Nelson
Cancer-causing human papilloma virus, or HPV, can be spread through kissing and oral sex.
Women give off a subtle sign they're ovulating
July 2, 2015, 11:23 a.m. by Cari Nierenberg, LiveScience
With the muted signal, women can keep men 'interested in the relationship.'
Confirmed: Frequent ejaculation reduces cancer risk
June 17, 2015, 3:49 p.m. by Bryan Nelson
New research backs up the popular findings of a 2004 study: Basically, sex is good for the prostate.
Newfound marsupial males often drop dead after sex
June 5, 2015, 11:46 a.m. by Laura Geggel, LiveScience
The suicidal sexcapades have contributed to the critters' declining population.
When more sex can make you less happy
May 15, 2015, 9:44 a.m. by Laura Geggel, LiveScience
Researchers think the order to have sex more frequently may've influenced the study's couples.
How much do you know about the birds and the bees?
March 17, 2015, 3:52 p.m. by Bryan Nelson
Test your knowledge of the wild world of animal mating.
A journalist turns condom-maker to change the world
November 21, 2014, 1 p.m. by Starre Vartan
Talia Frenkel created a company that makes healthier condoms — but that's not all.
Unattractive men look better to women on the pill
November 18, 2014, 10:30 a.m. by Stephanie Pappas, LiveScience
The pill influenced how satisfied women were with their partners in the early stages of a relationship, if they started using the pill in the middle of a relationship, they experienced no changes.
What aggressive male chimps can reveal about people
November 14, 2014, 10:33 a.m. by Tia Ghose, LiveScience
After seeing it in chimps, researchers think that aggression in humans may have some genetic or evolutionary basis.