WEIGHT: 67 kg
Sex services: BDSM, Hand Relief, Tie & Tease, Facial, Blow ride
The Ethiopian coffee ceremony tradition helps strengthen community bonds - health workers are also discovering it is a perfect opportunity to discuss difficult topics. The ceremony takes about an hour and helps strengthen bonds within the community.
Tsedale, 50, said coffee ceremony is held in households at least once a day, but sometimes up to three times per day. I recently made a trip to Debre Birhan, a town km north of Addis Ababa, and it came to my attention that this traditional culture of making coffee to get together is serving yet another purpose, which is related to sexual and reproductive health SRH.
Working with government health extension workers assigned in the localities FATE organises a regular coffee ceremony to create discussion on topics like HIV transmission, condom use and family planning methods, with parents and their adolescent children.
Although parents take the lead in socializing their children, educating them and telling them what is right and wrong, too often parents ignore the need to openly discuss sexuality and reproductive health. When boys and girls ask anything about their sexual and reproductive health they get nothing from their parents but a warning not to raise such issues again.
Yalew, 20, said it is really hard to talk about things related to sex with parents. He would rather talk about such things with his peers. FATE runs peer education sessions for young people who are both in and out of school.