The SEVEN personality types most likely to be unfaithful in a relationship

Infidelity is on the rampant and researchers have found out three main factors that determine adulterous behavior. prompting people to be unfaithful.

According to Daily Mail, there are three main factors that affect and determine adulterous behaviour in an individual namely brain—the neurological structures and chemistry that evolution gave you

Psychology—the mind that you’ve developed through formative experiences that imprint certain ways of thinking about the world, your place in it, and how you think about your sexual/romantic self

Culture—the environment around you, with its varying messages about sex, love, and adultery that inform both your opinions about and opportunities for infidelity



Former Nairobi D cast member Risper Faith accidentally reveals she is pregnant

Based on studies nearly 50 percent of what differentiates cheaters from non cheaters has to do with biological differences in their brain chemicals. This means that more than half of what pushes a man or woman to take the plunge to cheat has to do with both one’s environment and one’s psychology.

The most significant environmental cause is the fact that we can cheat. The easier it is to do, the more likely we will do it. Cheating is not confined to sleazy people. Under the right circumstances it is very easy to turn lustful thoughts into desperate actions.

‘I aborted Prezzo’s child ‘ Amber Lulu confesses during an interview

As we know from studies of chemical addictions, there are several environmental factors that make bad behaviors more doable.

When it comes to the psychology of cheaters, the biggest factor driving them to stray is the feeling that they’re entitled or deserve to cheat.

Research and clinical experience have identified certain personality traits to be associated with this feeling:

  • Narcissism—feeling self-entitled and putting one’s needs first
  • Lacking empathy—not being able to put oneself in one’s partner’s shoes.
  • Grandiosity—overestimating one’s abilities, especially one’s sexual prowess with others, and needing validation for one’s abilities as a lover.
  • Being impulsive—making important decisions, with major consequences, on the fly.
  • Being a novelty or thrill seeker.
  • Having an avoidant attachment style—fearing commitment.
  • Being self-destructive or masochistic.

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Why respect is all we really want in life regardless of gender or culture

Forget a flashy car or a big house – all we really want in life is to be respected, according to researchers. After examining 70 years’ worth of studies, they concluded that we crave being valued by others regardless of our gender or culture, even if we might not be aware of it.

The team at the University of California, Berkeley, said having a high social standing makes us healthier in the long-term, claiming the strongest test for their hypothesis was whether low status makes us ill.

Researchers showed those with low status in communities, peer groups or workplaces suffer more from depression and chronic anxiety and cardiovascular disease. In journal Psychological Bulletin, Professor Cameron Anderson said: ‘Whenever you don’t feel valued by others it hurts.’

He and his authors defined status to distinguish it from power and wealth as respect or admiration, voluntary deference by others and social value or prestige. They decided that status was fundamental because it contributed to long-term health, drives our behaviour in achieving goals, is wanted ‘for its own sake’ and it holds true for different cultures and genders.

Anderson, a professor of management at UC Berkeley’s Haas School of Business, said: ‘Not everyone may care about having an impressive job title or a big, fancy house but all human beings desire a high level of social status.

‘I usually study the sexy angle of power and confidence but with this one, it’s about everyone. Everyone cares about status whether they’re aware of it or not. ‘Establishing that desire for status is a fundamental human motive that matters because status differences can be demoralising.

The study found the strongest test of their hypothesis was whether the possession of low status negatively impacts health. Individuals who fall lower on the status hierarchy, or what the authors call the ‘community ladder,’ feel less respected and valued and more ignored by others.

Prof Anderson added: ‘The desire for status can drive all kinds of actions, ranging from aggression and violence, to altruism and generosity, to conservation behaviour that benefits the environment. ‘The more we understand this basic driver, the more we can harness it to guide people’s decisions and actions to more productive paths.’

Kenyan beauty queen crowned Miss Tourism Africa 2014

Marley Sianto Sikawa who was in 2013 crowned miss tourism Narok county and in 2014 miss tourism Kenya 2014 has been crowned miss tourism world Africa 2014. Sianto is a prefect example that dreams do come true as she became a mum in 2012 and is now back on the runway

According to the miss tourism world website Sianto is passionate about keeping the environment safe for our wildlife, it is a circle of life and as a Tourism Ambassador I would love to advocate the best for tourism practices that will benefit wildlife, nature and communities not only in Kenya but around the world. I have been able to be involved in a project called the “Solar for Manyatta Initiative”, for the communities that live around the famous Maasai Mara Game Reserve, which helps reduce the poaching of the wildlife and encourages children to go to school.

Miss Tourism World 2014: Japan – Tomomi Kondou
1st R-up: Spain – Ana Marquez Vera
2nd R-up: Great Britain – Ashley Powell
3rd R-up: Brazil – Fernanda Rocha Lemes
4th R-up: Croatia – Jelena Katarina

Miss Tourism Continental Queens of Beauty:

Miss Tourism Africa: Kenya – Sikawa Sianto Marley
Miss Tourism Asia and Oceania: Myanmar – Jue San Thar







Woman quit her teaching job to twerk ‘professionally’

Twenty-two-year-old Jessica Vanessa from Italy makes a ‘buttload’  of money doing what she does best: twerking.

Vanessa, who was previously a kindergarten teaching assistant, was discovered by advertisers who found her on Vine (along with her other 2 million followers) and now claims she makes a six-figure salary by mentioning products while twerking.

Vanessa definitely has a lot of people who hate on what she does, but it’s unfortunate that most of her haters have a problem with her using her body in a way that she feels comfortable with, and not that there are white women who are making large amounts of money off something that has been a staple of black culture for ages.

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Rusinga pupil loses suit to keep dreadlocks

A six-year-old boy whose parents  sued Rusinga School in Nairobi for demanding that he  cut off his dreadlocks has lost the legal battle to keep his long hair.

In a judgment on Tuesday, High Court judge Mumbi Ngugi dismissed the case on grounds that the petitioner failed to convince the court that his culture and religious rights had been violated.

Ngugi said it was clear the boy’s mother wanted him to keep dreadlocks for fashion and not religious reasons as she had alleged. She said the mother knew all along, since she enrolled him at the school’s kindergarten in 2010, that dreadlocks are not permitted.

Ngugi said the mother signed the school’s code of conduct agreeing to observe rules and regulations. The judge’s decision means the boy who has missed school since September 7, will have to either cut off his hair to enable him resume school or look for another school that will accommodate his style.

The boy’s mother went to court protesting that the schools directive to have her son’s hair chopped off was discriminatory.

She had argued that the boy’s father is Jamaican and the dreadlocks are part of his culture.

Source: The Star Newspaper.