Posted January 04, 2018 12:58:10 We’ve all been there: You’ve been a little hesitant about trying something new or even experimenting with a new way of doing something, and then you’re diagnosed with a sexually transmitted disease and it’s just so difficult to get the treatment you need.
We’ve seen it happen to women and men all over the country.
In Key West, Florida, for example, there are two kinds of massage therapists: those who specialize in male sex organs, and those who are mostly interested in female sex organs.
And while both of those are great, there is a huge disparity in the way massage therapists are treating STDs.
That’s why we wanted to find out more about how different types of massage therapies are treating these types of infections.
We looked at both male and female massage therapists in the Key West area, from the age of 40 to 80.
We asked the massage therapists what their personal experience was with STDs and what they thought about different types and approaches to treating STIs.
We also asked them to share their own experiences, which they did by answering questions like, “Do you think there’s a better way to deal with this?” and “How do you feel about being able to see a therapist when you need to?”
And then we got to talk to people who specialize and provide massage therapy in the city of Key.
The study: The researchers asked each of the massage therapy therapists to take a questionnaire about their experience with STIs and what kinds of treatments they recommend for people who have STDs, and also what kinds and types of people they see regularly.
And then they looked at how the massage therapist performed on the participants.
For each therapist, they looked to see if they had different kinds of STDs compared to the general population and the general community, and if the therapist was more likely to offer a massage therapy service that is more focused on male sex organ or female sex organ treatment.
To get a better idea of the prevalence of STIs in the area, they then compared that to the state rate of STI infections.
The researchers also looked at the number of visits to the massage center per year for the massage therapies.
The massage therapists were asked to tell us how many of the patients who visited the massage clinic for an STD were sexually active, and how many were sexually inactive.
They were also asked if the massage sessions were a priority for them or were “always.”
And then, for the treatment group, they asked the therapists about their personal experiences with STI and STI-related problems.
The results: Most massage therapists did offer male sex partner or female partner massage services to the population, and that rate is much higher than the rate of sexually active people.
The most common types of STIS massage services that massage therapists offered to the group were: Male sex organ (including clitoris, penile, anal and female) Male sex organs (including testicles, vaginal and penis) Female sex organs Male sex partners (including penis, scrotum, anus, testicles and testicles) Other male sex partners Female sex partners and non-partners Male sex partner services were also more often offered in the massage centers than other massage services, with about one-third of massage therapist sessions in the study being male sex partnership and one-quarter being female sex partner.
But the percentage of male sex worker sessions was much higher.
In the massage services provided to the men, about 50% of those were male sex work and about 20% were female sex work.
About 20% of the male sex workers reported having been sexually active during the study period, and almost all of those reported they were sexually abstinent.
The more massage therapists the group, the higher the rates of male and non-male sex worker STIs were.
So what does this mean?
One big takeaway: While the rates for male sex or female sexual activity are high, male sex therapist rates are still very low, even among the people who are trying to be a good, caring and caring person.
And that’s what we think is happening: We’re seeing the prevalence and prevalence of non-male STIs continue to increase in the community.
The other takeaway: Most of these STIs that are treated by massage therapists seem to be very uncommon.
But there is an issue.
Most massage therapy centers do not offer any male or female service.
And some of those that do offer male or male sex services may offer the same or similar services to heterosexuals.
So we don’t know whether the massage practice is really doing the best that it can with a small number of people.
But we do know that this is a major issue that needs to be addressed and addressed urgently.
The full study can be found here.
We are also doing a follow-up study with the same group of massage therapy workers to see how they fared in this study.
That study will be released soon