Great Sex After Kids. Sex Secrets for Busy People. The Love Life Blog Sex advice, sex tips and relationship advice - s of articles containing real information and inspiration by leading sex and relationships expert and educator Jacqueline Hellyer.
But they exist, and with a little awareness and attention, you can get the Os you deserve, from the fireworks-on-display kind to the calm oh-my-gods. When you find yourself missing out on the Big O, there are three likely culprits: expectations, communication, and method. And alongside all of that, experimenting is required.
Have a question for Dr. Submit it here! We've all had the "birds and bees" talk by now, right?
But it may be worth trying a few pleasure-boosting changes to your regularly scheduled romp: A recent study published in the Journal of Sexual Medicine found that deep vaginal stimulation may lead to more frequent vaginal orgasms. Researchers surveyed 75 Czech women and found that the women who experienced more vaginal orgasms were those who employed deep vaginal stimulation during early experimentation with masturbation. Study authors believe that this may be due to greater tactile sensitivity as well as greater awareness of vaginal sensations during intercourse.
It was nice, like a car motor revving up. Once it kicked in, it heightened the sensation a lot. The feeling made it easier to get into the experience.
As far as orgasms are concerned, the vaginal orgasm still remains extremely elusive for many. The reason for this is because, according to statistics, 75 percent of women need clitoral stimulation to orgasmmeaning only 25 percent of women can experience that aforementioned elusive vaginal orgasm through penetration alone. According to research, there are over 10 types of orgasms that women can experienceincluding kissing orgasms, mental orgasms, coregasms, and even childbirth orgasms, just to name a few.
To hear a woman say she achieved a vaginal orgasm is a rare occurrence. Historically, there has been a large knowledge gap when it comes to the science of female orgasms. The same study found that less than 1 in 5 women are able to orgasm through vaginal stimulation.
It's a debate that's been running since at least the days of Sigmund Freud: Can women climax from vaginal stimulation alone? And is there any difference between so-called clitoral and vaginal orgasms? Now, a new series of essays lays out the evidence that vaginal and clitoral orgasms are, in fact, separate phenomena, activating different areas of the brain and perhaps revealing key psychological differences between women.