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“We don’t hear when people are having a healthy long-term or long-distance relationship — those people choose to be private and keep it more to themselves — and the voices we hear are students who are saying ‘I just slept with so-and-so’ or ‘we just hooked up,’” Fei said.“We don’t have a platform or an avenue for people to share what a healthy relationship looks like.” As Bustabad discovered, this culture of casual sex can have real emotional impacts.It was all I could think about for two days straight.
“Not even knowing your own wants and needs and expectations and just jumping into something — given the small campus we have, a lot of problems can happen as a result.
But it’s clear that not everyone is actually engaging in regular hookups.
In the 2016 Dartmouth Health Survey, 29 percent of respondents reported that they were not sexually active.
“Everyone is thinking, ‘Everyone is hooking up, so I’ve got to participate, I can’t be left out,’ and a lot of people are feeling pressured to fit in by engaging in hookup culture.” According to the 2016 Dartmouth Health Survey, respondents averaged about two sex (oral, vaginal or anal) partners in a year.
Nonetheless, discussions of campus hookup culture persist, and some students do choose to participate — a choice made for a variety of reasons.Dartmouth students come from all different backgrounds of sexual education and cultural approaches to dealing with sex and relationships.