Pixabay photo Pixabay photo. The FCF released the results of a poll titled the " HPV Awareness and Attitude Survey," which surveyed 2, people 1, men and 1, women between the ages of 19 and 35 on their sexual behaviors. The results revealed that 67 percent of respondents do not use condoms when having sex, raising concerns over an increase in genital human papillomavirus HPV infections and cancer. Tsai said the survey found that only 66 percent of respondents had heard of HPV, with the percentage higher among women than men. Tsai said that after further analysis, it was also found that although more than 80 percent of women understand the concept of HPV prevention, 84 percent of them have not been vaccinated against HPV.
'Happily ever after' eludes some in Taiwan a year after Asia's first same-sex marriages
Prostitution in Taiwan - Wikipedia
Background: Understanding the sexual experience of women after gynecological cancer is important for nurses caring for this population. Sexual experience should be studied within women's sociocultural context because it influences the construction of sex. However, the sexual experience of Chinese women after gynecological cancer has not been examined qualitatively. Objective: The aim of this study is to explore the sexual experience of Taiwanese women after treatment for gynecological cancer. Methods: Data for this phenomenological study were collected during in-depth, semistructured interviews with 11 women purposively recruited from outpatients of the gynecological clinic of a medical center in northern Taiwan. Interview data were analyzed using the Colaizzi method. Results: Data analysis yielded 4 themes: 1 suffering from sexual changes and difficulties, 2 judgments and uncertainty about the appropriateness of sexual behavior, 3 maintenance and transformation of sexual expression, and 4 reinterpretation and reaffirmation of feminine value.
Prostitution in Taiwan
A year on, she and her Chinese partner still have no right to legally wed, like hundreds of such couples who face restrictions over international same-sex unions. As Taiwan marked a year since passing its historic law in a region where gay rights progress is slow, LGBT rights groups called for a full recognition of same-sex marriage to protect couples and families. Same-sex marriage became legal in Taiwan on May 24 last year, a week after its parliament passed a bill offering similar protections of marriage to heterosexuals. But gay people could only marry foreigners from a country where same-sex marriage is also legal, and adopt children biologically related to at least one of them.
In a major development, the Taiwan Legislative Yuan passed a law legalizing marriage between same-sex couples in May, making Taiwan the first place in Asia to recognize same-sex marriage. Under the new law, same-sex couples are granted the same right to marry as opposite-sex couples. Many of the same rights and obligations applied to opposite-sex couples under the existing regulations in the Civil Code are now applied to same-sex couples. However, the law falls short of genuine and full marriage equality in some areas. It does not provide equal adoption rights for same-sex couples.