The Monogamy Method

Make Him a Monogamy Junkie

This series of eBooks teaches you everything about the way that a man's mind works, and how to spark attraction with him that will lead to more than just hot sex; you will unlock a way that shows him that he wants to have a married relationship with you. Once you learn the secrets in this book, your man will be falling all over himself to have a life with your forever. All it takes are a few key pushes in the right direction, and your man will want nothing but to marry you and settle down into a happy, bliss-filled life. You will get bonus packages such as the training CDs to give you further training, an interview with Carlos Cavallo to teach you more about your relationship, and 99 Dirty Talk Scripts that make him want to have a future with you, and only you, as long as you both shall live. Read more...

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Description and biology

The birds nest in colonies and defend the immediate territory around their nests. Unlike many other blackbird species, the yellow-shouldered blackbird is monogamous (has just one mate for life). Mating usually takes place in April or May. The female lays 2 to 3 eggs and incubates (sits on or broods) them for 12 to 14 days before they hatch. After the nestlings are born, the female and male both share in gathering food.

Sperm Use Entry into the Egg and Fertilization 61 Sperm

Females of some species are essentially monogamous that is, they mate once, then become unreceptive or unattractive to males as a result of chemicals from the successful male's seminal fluid (Section 4.3.1). In such females, therefore, the question of sperm competition (which male's sperm will be used to fertilize the eggs) does not arise. Most female insects, however, mate several to many times (though they may become unreceptive for some time after each mating), receiving new sperm (and sometimes nutrients) on each occasion. In these species sperm competition will occur, especially if sperm from the various donors mix in the storage organs. It is clear, however, that sperm use in multiply mated insects is non-random that is, strategies have evolved to ensure that some sperm take precedence over others. These strategies may be either male- or female-driven.

Diversity In Genitalic Morphology

Aedeagus Female Organ

In contrast, the female-choice hypothesis involves female sexual discrimination amongst conspecific males based on qualities that can vary intraspecifically and for which the female shows preference. This idea has nothing to do with the origin of reproductive isolation, although female choice may lead to reproductive isolation or speciation as a by-product. The female-choice hypothesis predicts diverse genitalic morphology in taxa with promiscuous females and uniform genitalia in strictly monogamous taxa. This prediction seems to be fulfilled in some insects. For example, in neotropical butterflies of the genus Heliconius, species in which females mate more than once are more likely to have species-specific male genitalia than species in which females mate only once. The greatest reduction in external genitalia (to near absence) occurs in termites, which, as might be predicted, form monogamous pairs.

Mating Systems Theory

And or lower investment in the form of parental care) will be the one most likely to compete for members of the opposite sex (Baylis, 1978 Reynolds, 1996). Depending on which sex is the primary care-giver, the mating system can be monogamous, polyandrous, or polygynous (Davies, 1991) (see below). systems are monogamous, polygynous, polyan-drous or polygamous (see Krebs and Davies, 1993).


Interestingly, the male copulatory organ is designed not only to insert sperm but also to remove it. Females are not monogamous and sperm competition between competing suitors can be intense. The penal structures of males are modified in different lineages to scoop any competitors' sperm out of the female's bursa copulatrix before depositing his own. Alternatively, some males will simply pack competitors' sperm tightly into the female such that his own will be accessible during the fertilization of eggs prior to oviposition.

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