I found an article called “How Evangelical Purity Culture Can Lead to a Lifetime of Sexual Shame” by Broadly. They introduced a woman named Linda Kay Klein who has spoken a lot on the effect purity culture has on women and girls. She even has a book on it. This helped a lot because other articles that mention her also mention other women, or cite other sources, that address the suppression of female sexuality from a religion standpoint.
Another really helpful source would be Archives of Sexual Behaviour, which contains frequently updated information surrounding sexology and sex research. It is a peer-reviewed journal which was formed in 1971 and gives a lot of insight into the sexual habits of human beings. It has been handy in dispelling the myth that women do not like sex as much as men do. I also found experiments and studies which support my thesis.
Inasmuchas I wanted scientific data, I also wanted nuanced perspectives on this issue, to give it life. Yes, statistics matter but a lot of the time, they are just regarded as numbers and it does not sink in that these numbers represent real people. So, I like that I found sources that address my topic by talking about real life experiences of everyday people.
I could use sources as characters in my podcast episode to introduce fresh perspectives on my topic/subtopics. Sources are used to paint the bigger picture. Just like characters in a novel could enrich the plot, sources do the same and make the podcast more enjoyable and informative. It could also keep the narrator in line with the theme, instead of rambling.