Subscribers can rent videos for (about £4 or AU, converted) and stream them for three weeks. MLNP doesn't consider its videos to be pornography or even amateur, and to label them as either would be a bit reductive.MLNP has two requirements for submissions: all those involved must consent to the whole process (the recording, the submission and most importantly, the sex itself) and participants must be having the sex they'd have in real life. These videos don't feature professional actors contractually paid to have sex."The internet has offered, along with a lot of really disturbing images and ideas, a lot of potential for positive education," says Peggy Orenstein, author of "Girls & Sex" and "Cinderella Ate my Daughter," which examines how modern culture sexualizes young girls.Sites like OMGYes, Orenstein says, "have the opportunity to do an end-run around traditional sources of education -- and miseducation." Launched in 2015 by U. Berkeley graduates Lydia Daniller and Rob Perkins, OMGYes is a startup dedicated to "the science of women's pleasure." Its videos feature one-on-one interviews with women like Rosalind who share their sexual history and favorite techniques. Viewers can, for example, use their fingers to rub and tap digital renderings of female genitalia on a touchscreen.
She created the site after discovering many of the men she slept with made false assumptions about what she wanted in bed.But while videos by Green and others simply require passive watching, OMGYes infuses its tutorials with a level of visceral interactivity and immediacy that video blogs, books and magazines can't offer., it gathered feedback from more than 2,000 women, ages 18-95.In addition to the You Tube channels Sexplanations and Hannah Witton, there's Laci Green.The 27-year-old You Tube personality has talked about sex and dating since 2008, and has over 1.5 million subscribers.