We talked to the experts — and the locker-room nudists themselves. It's not as cut-and-dry as you'd think. Daniel became desensitized to nudity when he joined the Marines at I just lost the shame we build around our bodies when I realized that nobody cared and a body is just a body. Those old naked guys in the public locker room may be a dying breed. And because the shift is happening, more people are expecting to have many of these options available to them when they join a club. So where did this generational divide come from, and is it really as stark as it seems? We talked to the experts — and locker-room nudists themselves — to find out.
I’m afraid my girlfriend will find out.
By Laura Neumann
The reaction post from Slate was critical of adult men being afraid of their bodies based upon insecurities. Both articles related this to a millennial complex due to after gym shower time in school locker rooms becoming non-existent in the s. Out of no-where a co-worker pops up to discuss working out ok. We chatted as I went about my business of getting dressed. That Monday at work, mysteriously it seemed like many of my gay subordinates needed extra attention doing their jobs. He said you have a beautiful body.
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By Andrew Essex
Gym designers have rid locker rooms of the gnarly shower curtains, trading them in for sexy glass escape pods. They have made bathroom stalls ever more private. Comfy couch corners, Wi-Fi and lockers with built-in locks have gone from swank options to standard issue. But gyms are still unable to provide the one thing younger men in particular seem to really want: a way for them to shower and change without actually being nude. Each day, thousands upon thousands of men in locker rooms nationwide struggle to put on their underwear while still covered chastely in shower towels, like horrible breathless arthropods molting into something tender-skinned. They writhe, still moist, into fresh clothes. Dunkelberger said. And the millennials, these are the special children.
Since I watched hockey as a kid, it was always this way. Industrial-size hampers, home to growing mounds of moist practice jerseys, sit on each side of the cramped chamber in its Syosset, New York, training facility. Players tear off equipment at wooden cubbies bearing their names and numbers, laughing about how Mel Gibson got ribbed at the Golden Globes. A collage on the walls above them shows newspaper headlines and media coverage of famous victories, ringing the small dressing room like a halo. The media circus surrounding professional sports is fed in part by this particularly odd sort of press access.