Concurrently, Rathus, Nevid, & Fichner-Rathus (2002), outline these eight factors as convenience, cost, moral acceptability, sharing responsibility, safety, reversibility, protection from sexually transmitted illness and effectiveness. The notes offer a vivid explanation of these factors and the various risks and percentages of success associated with each commonly used contraception method (Rathus, Nevid, & Fichner-Rathus, 2002).
The weekly-dispensed reading is on body image. Infocus portrays the body representation and the role it plays in sexuality. The article offers an exhaustive tale on the media’s obsession with creating impracticable body images to their audience. Suggestions on how to improve one’s image are given. The article notes numerous problems allied with undesirable body image. These include eating disorders, muscle dysmorphia, use of steroid and superficial operation. Infocus notes weight, weight allotment within the body frame, one’s discernment of physical appearance, individual impression of excellent physical look, ethnic backdrop, and in people around us. Notable in the article is the fact that that body appearance influences an individual’s confidence and sexual behavior. A majority of women suffer from the pressure of not having an outstanding body image (Rathus, Nevid, & Fichner-Rathus, 2002).
According to Infocus, the elusive perfect body linked with athletes and models is not as faultless as contemplated. The article terms the ideas advanced by the media that only a few individuals are of exceptionally physically gift as fallacious. It points at the fact that some of these images, presented in the media, undergo numerous manipulations before final presentation to the viewers. The article observes that the coveted female and representations in the media outlets that are so coveted is idealistic. Frontline notes