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Sex differences in sociosexuality in the USA are reduced from = .57 after controlling for impression management, for example. Alexander and Fisher (2003) did a “bogus pipeline” study using three experimental conditions: 1) hooking people up to a (fake) asked about sexuality (lowest truthfulness expected here, of course).Sex differences in sexual attitudes (as measured by the Sexual Opinion Survey—a basic measure of erotophilia) remained significant across all three testing conditions.I promised Joan/John that she/he would have a good time here, because I have a friend who would readily like her/him. Besides, she/he has a reputation as being a fantastic lover. ” Again, many more men (50 percent) than women (5 percent) were willing to have sex with this personally "vouched for" stranger.When asked, not one of the 95 percent of women who declined sex reported that physical safety concerns were a reason.
However, because gay men have other men as their potential mating partners (whereas women have other women), gay men tended to engage in more casual sex than heterosexual men ( = 1.11).In a series of experiments, Tidwell and Eastwick (2013) found this was not the case.Instead, their research found "men succumbed to the sexual temptations more than women, and this sex difference emerged because men experienced stronger impulses, not because they exerted less intentional control." So, sex differences in agreeing to sex with strangers are not just a matter of safety issues, pregnancy concerns, stigma, disease avoidance, or self-control.Moreover, Schmitt (2005) looked at the response bias of associated anonymous, self-reported sociosexuality and found both men’s and women’s responses are just about equally effected.
That is, typically both women's AND men's sociosexuality are reduced when controlling for impression management. Another clue that women really do have less positive attitudes toward casual sex is research using the bogus pipeline procedure." On a scale of 1 (certainly not) to 4 (certainly would), very large sex differences still persisted with women (about 2.1) being much less likely to agree with a "safe sex" experience with a stranger compared to men (about 2.9).