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In fact, retired sexual crimes investigator Willie Draughon asserts that "females are more inclined to pursue the communication aspect of the subculture after their initial intro through visual porn.

But she would not have been legally allowed to put it on her husband's computer at work or any other computer that she did not own.

With the surge in cyber-affairs, a new market for electronic spying has developed. She says, "I'm one of those people who says no body fluids exchanged is not an affair.

Having recently tried to find good cybersex myself, I see why it's taking them so long. In the olden days, you could find chat rooms where adults bantered, flirted and seduced one another in a supportive community.

People developed relationships that ranged from casual friendship to erotic involvement to love affairs.

Many leading scientists, psychologists, therapists and religious leaders consider this book to be one of the most important works ever written on this subject, and a must-read for parents, spouses, clergy and counselors.

When it comes to pornography, especially Internet porn, nothing could be further from the truth. Kastleman is the author of the revolutionary new book titled . I will blow away the argument that says pornography is a harmless outlet-what someone does in the privacy of their own home or office is their business and doesn't hurt anyone else. The list of victims is far more expansive that you might ever imagine. The Internet provides this type of environment for women more than any other vehicle in history." In next month's article I will discuss the myriad of pornography's victims-those who lie in the wake of porn wreckage. The argument can be made that females may spend even more time in the porn underworld-i.e., chatrooms, phone sex, and eventually personal encounters-than males since their world of intimacy involves the need to have more stimulation than just the visual alone to reach the fantasy of fulfillment.Researchers writing in the current issue of the journal Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity report that many of the men and women who now spend dozens of hours each week seeking sexual stimulation from their computers deny that they have a problem and refuse to seek help until their marriages and/or their jobs are in serious jeopardy. The survey found that as many as a third of Internet users visited some type of sexual site. Young of the Center for Online Addiction in Bradford, Pa., wrote that "partially as a result of the general population and health care professionals not being attuned to the risks, seemingly harmless cyberromps can result in serious difficulties way beyond what was expected or intended." According to Dr.