Free hook up mumbai
Dual dilemmas Mumbai resident Pallavi Mathur, who began her professional career in 2014, feels that casual sex isn’t as big of a deal in the country, among the youth.“Having said that, we may be growing up with parents who may be accepting of choices in attire; even different sexual preferences/orientation of other people’s children, but we still fear that we may scandalise them just by holding someone’s hand,” she says.
Be aware City-based clinical psychologist and psychotherapist Dr Varkha Chulani, says that when Indian society looks at sex as a physiological need and not a moralistic one, there will be more people who will be free to talk about casual sex in the open.“Given the times we live in, we need to look at sex and make people aware that it is a basic need of an individual,” she says.They do not understand reading emotions; they default to whichever communication method will help them complete their to-do list as efficiently as possible — a priority that is reflected in how they communicate more generally.The same theory applies to sex, and with the popularity of dating apps, it’s just made the idea of a casual fling a lot easier. A report also suggests that millennials engage in casual sex more than earlier generations, with statistics showing that 35 per cent of those born in the late 1980s had sex with a casual date or pickup compared to 45 per cent of millennials in 2010.
While the older generation may find this attitude ‘prudish’ or damaging the ‘sanctity of a relationship’, this generation seems absolutely fine with their sex lives, feeling that since it’s a two-way thing, they are doing nothing wrong.
Apps come home Meeting new people through apps such as Tinder have been embraced by the Indian youth, where half the population is younger than 25 and smartphone sales are projected to surge 67 per cent this year alone.