Casual sex or hooking up is considered "cool" among teenagers and young adults. Tinder similar dating apps are now the primary outlet for adults seeking other adult to have casual sex with. One's propensity for casual sex is in large pert determined by whether one is demisexual or allosexual.
Many incels, blackpillers and traditionalists hate the notion of casual sex as it causes envy and only benefits men above average SMV and very low-inhibited men, creates fatherless children and wasted sexual energy.
Gender[edit | edit source]
For men, casual sex is more exciting to them because of increased perceived mutual attraction and sexual variety. For women, casual sex is more exciting to them because they could be more hypergamous in their choice of men.
Females have higher standards for who they choose to have casual sex with than men. Physical attractiveness is the most important when it comes to casual sex. Females are highly selective when it comes to casual sex not because they dislike casual sex. It's because women know they could get the hottest guy for casual sex.
“I will go out ‘sharking’ – with the specific intention of finding a hot guy to have sex with – and I’m usually successful,” says Milly. “I don’t have a boyfriend, but why should that stop me enjoying sex?” 
Female teenagers feel awkward when discussing casual sex to their parents. This is because many parents condemn casual sex, particularly to their daughters. Brothers also condemn casual sex to their sisters. (See Familial slut-shaming).
For this reason, many females choose to attend a university far away from home.
References[edit | edit source]
- Regan, P. C., & Berscheid, E. (1997). Gender differences in characteristics desired in a potential sexual and marriage partner. Journal of Psychology & Human Sexuality, 9(1), 25-37.
- Regan, P. C., Levin, L., Sprecher, S., Christopher, F. S., & Gate, R. (2000). Partner preferences: What characteristics do men and women desire in their short-term sexual and long-term romantic partners?. Journal of Psychology & Human Sexuality, 12(3), 1-21.
- Schützwohl, A., Fuchs, A., McKibbin, W. F., & Shackelford, T. K. (2009). How willing are you to accept sexual requests from slightly unattractive to exceptionally attractive imagined requestors?. Human Nature, 20(3), 282-293.