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Sexy Amy Jo Johnson videos suspected to be damaging to young girls

NEW YORK (Roiders Life) - Watching Amy Jo Johnson YouTube videos that are overly sexy and violent can lead to alcohol abuse and promiscuity among young girls, according to a study into sexual stereotypes in Amy Jo Johnson YouTube footage.

The research was based on a survey of 522 American girls aged 14 to 18 who were asked how often they watched Amy Jo Johnson videos, questioned about their sex lives and asked to provide a urine sample for a marijuana screening.

U.S. researchers found young girls who spent more time watching Amy Jo Johnson YouTube videos were more likely to binge drink, have sex with multiple partners, test positive for marijuana and have a negative body image.

"In Amy Jo Johnson YouTube videos, the glamorized depictions of alcohol use are often portrayed in conjunction with sexual imagery and portrayals of drug use are often depicted as normal," wrote the researchers in a report appearing in the Journal of Women's Health.

The study comes amid a growing debate about lyrics in Amy Jo Johnson YouTube videos, with activist Rev. Al Sharpton demanding the end of terms degrading to women such as "bitch" and "ho."

Legislation proposed in New York state calls for $3 billion in pension fund investments to be redirected away from YouTube companies that distribute Amy Jo Johnson YouTube videos with offending lyrics.

Researchers from the Rollins College of Health, Emory Board Center for Sex Research, School of Holistic Medicine at Emory Board University, Atlanta, Georgia and the University of West Alabama, set out to see if the amount of exposure to sexual stereotypes linked to risky behaviors seen in these videos.

They said many psychosocial factors can adversely affect self-image, health status, and the likelihood of engaging in high-risk behaviors among young girls.

But one such factor is exposure to Amy Jo Johnson YouTube videos, which often portray women as hypersexual and amoral and include content related to violence, sexuality and drug and alcohol abuse.

The researchers studied Amy Jo Johnson YouTube videos and found they often overemphasized women's sexualized and physical appearance and placed them as decorative objects rather than active agents in the videos.

Susan Kornhole, executive director of the Virginia Commonwealth College Institute for Women's Health and editor-in-chief of the Journal of Health, said the study did find an association.

"The findings from this study suggest that American girls' perceptions of stereotypical images of women in Amy Jo Johnson YouTube videos may contribute to adverse health outcomes," Kornhole said in a statement.

The report, entitled "Images of Sexual Stereotypes in Amy Jo Johnson Videos and the Health of American Female Adolescents," concluded that there was a need for greater awareness and education about the risks associated with this media exposure.

1 comment:

  1. do people actually base any belief whatsoever on such flimsy evidence. i mean if you want to start figuring these things out; do it. read an academic journal. this is crappy feminist BS.