Anything that deviates from cultural norms (and/or the learned behaviour humans have adhered to for thousands of years) is considered taboo, even if a large population relates to it.Annoyingly ambiguous intro aside, love, sex, and relationships are so innately complex it’s kind of silly that they’re not considered highly contextual.Guest Gok Wan joined in the chat and even revealed that he had done the deed at work before. If you're on your break and it's your own time." He then gave up chipping into the conversation and blasted: "Oh forget it," as the as the panel laughed once again.Andrea then had to pipe up and shut the conversation down: "Okay well apparently it is very good for you."Fans of the show couldn't believe their ears and shared their thoughts on Twitter. " "This has to be the funniest Loose Women EVER," raved another.
Prepare your pre-teen kids for puberty, so they're not caught with their proverbial pants down.
Children need to understand from the time they're very young that no one is allowed to touch their private parts unless mommy or daddy says it's okay (for example: at the doctor's) and the child should tell a trusted adult about any such touching.
Kids sometimes play "doctor", or "I'll-show-you-mine-if-you-show-me-yours" – that's common because children are naturally curious about each other's bodies.
The whole show was catapulted into chaos this afternoon with the panel, audience and viewers in hysterics. The segment was doomed as soon as host Andrea Mc Lean brought up the topic of a different kind of self love.
Andrea said: "A lecturer at Nottingham Trent university says that we should all be taking regular breaks at work to indulge in some self loving in order to break the boredom and increase production at work." And although the giggles had already started they were soon rocketed when Andrea said: "Let's really really try and hold it together."With the audience and the panel in stitches Andrea added: "Not in that way.