Women Reported

Some articles on women, reported, women reported:

Flashbulb Memory - Demographic Differences in Flashbulb Memories - Gender
... with significantly more detail than women ... Women however, reported significantly higher rates of emotional reactivity ... Other studies conducted in this area of research yielded findings indicating that women are able to produce more vivid details of events than men ...
Sex And Psychology - Emotion
... When measured with an affect intensity measure, women reported greater intensity of both positive and negative affect than men ... Women also reported a more intense and more frequent experience of affect, joy, and love but also experienced more embarrassment, guilt, shame, sadness, anger, fear, and distress ... pride was more frequent and intense for men than for women ...
Hormone Replacement Therapy (menopause) - HRT and Sexuality
... The modification of women’s physiology can lead to changes in her sexual response, the development of sexual dysfunctions, and changes in her levels of sexual desire ... It is commonly perceived that once women near the end of their reproductive years and enter menopause that this equates to the end of her sexual life ... However, especially since women today are living one third or more of their lives in a postmenopausal state, maintaining, if not improving, their quality of life, of which their sexuality can be a ...

Famous quotes containing the words reported and/or women:

    President Lowell of Harvard appealed to students ‘to prepare themselves for such services as the Governor may call upon them to render.’ Dean Greenough organized an ‘emergency committee,’ and Coach Fisher was reported by the press as having declared, ‘To hell with football if men are needed.’
    —For the State of Massachusetts, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    Contrary to all we hear about women and their empty-nest problem, it may be fathers more often than mothers who are pained by the children’s imminent or actual departure—fathers who want to hold back the clock, to keep the children in the home for just a little longer. Repeatedly women compare their own relief to their husband’s distress
    Lillian Breslow Rubin (20th century)