In the mid-2000s, it was the single largest social networking on the web, outnumbering even My Space (I even wrote about it way back then, marveling at how "sex sells social networks").While it is now dwarfed by Facebook and other popular sites, it remains strong (especially given its narrow focus) and one of the more popular sites on the web.First, women offer to do less for men, and often request certain types of sexual services in their profiles, while men tend to list more services that they would perform.This could be a function of the marketplace; the site is dominated by men, so women can demand more.The imbalance of 21.2% between mena and women is pretty negligible.You raise an interesting point that was touched on in the study of men.What nobody has reviewed is how many emails and private messages go unanswered after a sexual meeting has occurred between two people.Is it the m n sending them to the women or the women sending them to the men?
It is just so easy for them to simply sit at their computers, in the comfort of their homes or office, to find new sexual partners…all at the click of a mouse.
Sex and the internet have always been close partners, and that has continued as social networking has become the dominant way people interact online.
Adult Friend Finder (note: this link goes to a page that is safe for work, but most of the pages on the site are not), with 40 million users, is a social networking site dedicated to helping users find partners for sex or swinging.
The subjects in the study felt liberated by the site because they were able to pursue relationships that were first about sex and, if everything worked out, then move on to small talk and a potential relationship.
The also talked about how the site allowed them to fulfill their fantasies (and if they were looking for something outside the normal scope of Adult Friend Finder, the site frequently directed them to their BSDM counterpart [NSFW]).