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Mature Women In Public

And I have to yell so much louder to be seen. She had the oddest sense of being herself invisible, unseen; unknown.

She knows nothing, she thinks, no language, no history, and hardly reads books except memoirs. As women become older, they entertain a wider set of choices about when and how they are seen. This vanishing can occur more rapidly or be felt more acutely.

A subject is someone who experiences her own agency, who is aware of how she can and does have an impact on others and how she is, ultimately, the author of her own life. She is aware of the responsibility this carries. She realizes that her body is simply something that she wears, and then, a sentence later, finds that it is really nothing, nothing at all. Woolf suggests a correlation between invisibility and the ability to know people by instinct when she identifies both these qualities in Clarissa within a single paragraph.

Since she published Mrs. Important recommendations include the following30, Meet for the first time in a public place during a busy time of day. Stay in the public place for the entire date. Do not take your date home or go to his or her home the first time you meet. Get to and from your first date on your own e. Tell a friend or family member when and where you are going on the date.

Keep the friend or family member updated by phone with regard to when you arrive at the meeting place and when you leave. Avoid the use of alcohol or drugs, which may cloud your judgment. Trust your instincts and leave if you feel uncomfortable. Specific information on condom use should be provided. Easy-to-read CDC fact sheets provide illustrated instructions on the use of male and female condoms and dental dams.

Because dating and sex with a new partner may be uncharted territory for older women, they may need guidance in how to discuss safer sex practices with a new partner before intimacy occurs. Just as HCPs are open and nonjudgmental in their discussion about sexual health with older patients, they can encourage patients to approach the discussion with their new partner in the same manner.

Conclusion Healthy intimate relationships remain important for women throughout the lifespan. HCPs caring for older women are in an ideal position to provide the education and support needed for these women to safely navigate the new world that is literally at their fingertips. Natalie A. Michele R. The social discourse is necessary to face the changes of a healthy and vibrant senescence instead of viewing it as a period of support [6].

Currently, Korea's late—middle-aged women, who were born between and , are recognized as the baby boomer generation. They experienced the changes of social consciousness, which were modernization waves and democratization and could be viewed as having distinctive characteristics by facing the International Monetary Fund currency crisis in Especially, the social meaning of leading a revolution and economic growth should be perceived as a special stratum [7].

Therefore, this study aims to explore how late—middle-aged women experience their awakening into senescence after menopause, especially those living in small- and medium-sized cities where the paternalistic tradition remains strong in various sociocultural contexts.

When looking into previous research regarding middle-aged women's preparation for senescence [8] , the quantitative research utilized comparisons between generations or adults generally for research participants [9]. Moreover, there has been research focusing on successful aging awareness and comparing it with acts to improve health [10] , research on identifying the influence of health condition or self-esteem affecting the expectations of aging [4] , and researches on the actual conditions of women's intake of health functional food before and after menopause [11].

The qualitative research contains an awareness of successful aging [12] and research on the adaptation and changes in a mother's role performance [13]. However, this research was not sufficient to trace the changes according to the passage of time period and diversity of experience of personal characteristics or cultural context.

Materials and methods 2. The academic backgrounds of the participants were diverse; three had a middle school education, three had a high-school education, three were college graduates, and one went to graduate school. The participants' religious beliefs were also different. For selecting the participants, diverse situations pertaining to family, jobholder, or housewife status, and living surroundings of the participants were considered since these elements could lead to different understandings of the changes in the body in terms of preparing for mature senescence and make the sociodemographic characteristics more diverse.

The in-depth interview usually began with a narrative interview, which was unstructured dialogue style. The contents of the interview were recorded with the permission of the participants and organized recording materials were transcribed into text. Participant observation data were recorded and examined two or three times until the participants' reached a recognition of health maintenance for making the transition to senescence after menopause.

This process took place at the participants' work places, houses, and gyms. The context material was collected mainly from participants' families, neighbors who share the same living environment, and coworkers who share working conditions because these can influence the participants' health maintenance. The data were examined according to Spradley's classification assay [14]. The primary analysis was performed by selecting data related to the awareness of senescence and experience after menopause, which were collected during the participant observation and interviews.

The secondary analysis was related to context forming and influencing one's experience, which organized the data by utilizing current circumstantial components late—middle-aged women residing in the medium-sized cities faced. The third analysis focused on discovering a connection between analysis data of the participants' experience and data classification outcome related to associated information.

The final analysis generally described to reflect the elicited meanings of the participants' experience and essential subject from contextual data. The research was performed after obtaining written informed consent of the participants after they were provided with documentation of purposes of the study, scope of utilization of the collected data, the practical use of collected materials, the discard procedure after completion of the research, and termination of the experiment based on the participants' wishes.

First, the authors kept records of the previous understanding, hypothesis, and prejudice of the study in the corresponding journal from the beginning to the end of the study to maintain neutrality. For management of consistency, the researcher collected the exclusive data from three small- and medium-sized cities and read the collected data many times to ensure the consistency and precision of expression and description.

An unstructured interview based on the dialogue style and observation of participants were used for data collection in order to provide realistic values. In addition, the researcher used levels of observation as a participant and levels of participant as an observer so as not to assimilate with the study participants.

During the process of material analysis, Park and Kim, who had experience in qualitative research, evaluated the outcomes of the study based on data analysis so that the outcomes of the study and overall study procedures were re-evaluated. The researcher undertook the review process of the study outcomes with the study participants to confirm that the participant's own experience was expressed more realistically.

In order to enhance applicability of this research, investigation of repetitive field observation and analysis processes were performed, as well as utilization of multiple-source data, was a helpful tool for interpreting participants' experience.

Results This study attempted to determine the meaning by analyzing acknowledgement of particular physical milestones during the process of health care for late—middle-aged women preparing for reproductive senescence, who lived in small- and medium-sized cities. The following topics were drawn from the study, and indicate the outcomes of late—middle-aged women's experiences as they prepared for reproductive senescence.

During the menopausal process, they recognized that they could no longer bear a child along with a feeling of loss of womanhood. However, they accepted the menopausal processes to be natural and comfortable, and yet were uneasy about the other physical changes adult disease, hypertension, and obesity.

They emphasized the importance of getting their children married, their children getting a good job in a tough economy, their children becoming parents with physical characteristics inherited from their parents, and their children raising their own children well. Moreover, they accepted the changes in their role from mother to grandmother that occurred after their children's marriage. In their young life, a married couple would sleep together, but after menopause, women experience insomnia and their sleep patterns change; hence, partners sleep in separate rooms and they feel relieved in the morning when they see each other in a corridor.

They were more willing to express their feelings and would get disturbed by the physical changes in their partners. They believed that body care is a source of energy in life and their driving force was to work continuously.

Therefore, they had a lot of interest in health supplementary food, ate their meals, and exercised on a regular basis. Although it was challenging, they took pride in being able to work at their age compared to those who were dependent on their children or husbands. They had a tendency to worry and they would frequently think about death.

Their figure was not well maintained as in their young age and their mood would decline when they received prescriptions and treatments for adult diseases including hypertension and hyperlipidemia. They experienced a gradual decline in sexual desire and avoided sex. Moreover, leaving their earlier places of residence and moving to small- and medium-sized cities caused a greater sense of emptiness and hence they seemed to have an obsession for unnecessary items.