According to research, non-monogamy is as good as monogamy in terms of the quality of relationships. Samantha Joel, Assistant Professor in the Psychology Department at the University of Utah, reports on November 13th 2017.
Thinking about non-monogamy?
Excerpt from articleEditorial Note about translating the article
“Out of the 3463 participants, 79.6% were in traditional monogamous relationships (N = 2758) and 13.5% were in an open relationship (N = 468), with 6.8% classifying themselves as polyamorous (N = 237). On average, all three groups of participants reported relationships that were highly committed, trusting, equitable, and emotionally and sexually satisfying. There were no significant differences by relationship type. The findings provide some evidence that monogamous relationships do not tend to be higher-quality than non-monogamous relationships.”
Viktor Leberecht studied history and is a trained and experienced journalist. He does not belong to any religion or ideological group. Since 2003 Viktor has been living in a polyamorous and open relationship with a woman who was married to another man - her husband died in 2018.
Viktor gives speeches and writes about polyamory and its marital form, polygamy, to inform, dispel prejudice and promote social acceptance of polyamory and polygamy.
When new forms of life arise in a society, false views are often created about it, just as the ten annoying stereotypes about polyamory shown in this German article reporting typical statements from monogamous people [Weiterlesen]
How do you do that again? With the headline that a sexologist explains Polyamory, the British Independent has used two buzzwords and the popular “we’ll show you how it works” approach for headlines. The article is [Weiterlesen]
Speak more about non-monogamy demands the author of an article in the student newspaper of Maryland University on 19th of November 2017. Excerpt from article Speak more about non-monogamy More people need to talk about [Weiterlesen]