The author tells her daughters "when you discovered the tiny blue eggs in the robin's nest and I told you that wrapped in each shell was a baby robin that was growing there, kept warm by the mamma bird..." the narrative continues on in vague terms without actually describing sexual intercourse.
Later she describes the father's role in reproduction like this; "Sometimes it is the wind which blows the pollen dust from one plant to the other, and sometimes it is the bees gathering honey from the flowers.
For instance, bees carry and deposit pollen into flowers, a visible and easy-to-explain parallel to male fertilisation.
Another example, birds lay eggs, a similarly visible and easy-to-explain parallel to female ovulation.
) is generally the event in most children's lives in which the parents explain what sexual relationships are.
According to tradition, the birds and the bees is a metaphorical story sometimes told to children in an attempt to explain the mechanics and good consequences of sexual intercourse through reference to easily observed natural events.
Here’s what NOT to do: If you must send a picture, keep it from the waist up unless specifically asked.
A woman expects a man to be powerful, confident, and secure with himself.
If she senses that you don’t possess those traits she will quickly .” If you’re talking a woman you need to know how to keep the conversation fun.
And those times were usually pretty good because there'd be no chit-chat once we got home. But usually I'll just put it out there: feel like having sex?
""Everyone says hook up' in college, which I think sounds incredibly dumb. When you really trust someone it's easier to get much more aggressive with your language, like ' When I get you home, I'm going to ______ you so hard.' Though I'm not revealing which one of us that came from.' We hooked up.' I was hooking up with this girl.' It just sounds so college. It's more interesting when we're away from the routine.