Sensitive beta males who embrace feminism will get more sex at home, Time Magazine claims.

In an article entitled More Sex – and 7 Other Benefits to Men Who Help Out at Home, Time’s feminist contributor Jessica Bennett suggests that women are turned on by the “chore play” of “male feminists” and will reward them with more sex.

“Women are turned on by the idea of a man with his elbows up to the suds,” she claimed. “Sure, maybe they have a Mr. Clean fetish or maybe they’re just freaking exhausted, [but] not having to do the dishes for one night might put her in the mood.”

And such a home – and sex – life will “breed feminist sons,” Bennett added.

But a 20-year study of married couples by the American Sociological Review found that men who regularly cook and clean have less sex.

“I can’t think that many women would see a man hard at work around the house and think: ‘Ooh, the way he’s wiping the mould off that shower curtain really does it for me, I may have to go over there and tear off his apron,'” the Telegraph’s Richard Holt wrote.

White knight behavior in general gets men no where, despite what feminists claim.

“Men are constantly told they should be delicate, sensitive fellow travelers on the feminist path,” journalist Milo Yiannopoulos wrote. “But the same women who say they want a nice, unthreatening boyfriend go home and swoon over simple-minded, giant-chested, testosterone-saturated hunks in Game of Thrones.”

“Men know this, and, for some, this giant inconsistency makes the whole game look too much like hard work. Why bother trying to work out what a woman wants, when you can play sports, masturbate or just play video games from the comfort of your bedroom?”

Simply put, instead of promoting equality, modern day feminism is demonizing traditional male characteristics to the point where men think that only skinny, sensitive beta males attract women, which isn’t the case at all.

And it’s also treating men as second-class citizens who should mimic their female masters.

As a result, the U.S. birth rate has now hit an all-time low.

Bennett’s article was written in support of the NBA’s current feminist campaign to lecture men on doing more housework, which was spearheaded by Facebook executive Sheryl Sandberg.

“The campaign will lecture men to ‘take more responsibility for housework and child care,’ ordering them to do their ‘fair share of daily chores’ by taking care of ‘dishes in the sink or laundry piling up,'” Paul Joseph Watson reported. “The fact that Sandberg and her organization’s previous campaign was focused around a push to ban the word ‘bossy’ is somewhat ironic given the inherently bossy premise of lecturing men about what to do in the privacy of their own homes.”

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