By Michael Marshall. Ejaculation is just one of the aspects of female sexuality that are being demystified by research. In particular, the female orgasm, the subject of so many myths and folk beliefs, is gradually being understood.
Whether it happens intentionally or by accident, most women remember the first time they hit the orgasm jackpot. Further exploration led to a truly OMG moment, after which I became a big fan of early nights — no doubt much to the confusion of my parents. An entire world of solo entertainment had opened up and I wasted no time in giving myself a strained wrist from the efforts to keep that feeling going.
Anorgasmia is the medical term for regular difficulty reaching orgasm after ample sexual stimulation. The lack of orgasms distresses you or interferes with your relationship with your partner. Orgasms vary in intensity, and women vary in the frequency of their orgasms and the amount of stimulation needed to trigger an orgasm.
But how often do we hear the nitty-gritty of how we can actually better understand our deepest desires and most embarrassing questions? Bustle has enlisted Vanessa Marin, a sex therapistto help us out with the details. No gender, sexual orientation, or question is off limits, and all questions remain anonymous. Now, onto today's topic: how to talk about orgasms with your partner.
The pursuit of sexual pleasure is a key motivating factor in sexual activity. Many things can stand in the way of sexual orgasms and enjoyment, particularly among women. These are essential issues of sexual well-being and gender equality.
In my opinionI disagree with this article due to the excessive amount of generalization in her article, as well as lack of credible sources for her opinions, and because of evidence produced supporting vaginal stimulation. Thereforemy first argument to Koedt is: how can you generalize women according to their sexual experiences? She generalizes that all women know nothing about their anatomy andthereforeare incapable of making sense of their own feelings.
If you've ever wondered if a woman has had an orgasm or is just plain-old faking it, this article is for you. The female orgasm is one of life's biggest sexual mysteries, and while many women know how to have an orgasm and bring themselves to climax, do men recognize those signs? We questioned experts on what they considered to be true "signs" that a woman has had an orgasm, and we got quite a number of answers from experts who spoke bluntly, to ones who had more sophisticated answers.
Well, there are plenty of ways in which to determine that your sexual partner has reached the acme of sexual pleasure. Whereas some women make it quite obvious that they're having an orgasm, other women are quiet as a mouse and expect you to know that they're satisfied. Some women have no problem being vocal and voicing what they want you to do.
Since the beginning of this century, a great deal of research has been carried out into the subject of female sexual response and whether it can be influenced by medication. But so far, very little has emerged that will help women who have difficulties with enjoying sex or with reaching orgasm. Indeed, medical science's view of feminine erotic physiology remains today very much what it was over 45 years ago, following the discoveries of the US researchers William Masters and Virginia Johnson.
We have sex to feel connected to our partners and to express our love, but for most of us, the main reason we're getting it on is for the amazing rush of pleasure we feel once we reach orgasm. It's an indescribable feeling of bliss, but have you ever wondered what happens to your body physically when you climax? If so, then keep reading. Once a woman becomes sexually aroused, her heart begins to beat quicker, she breathes faster and she'll tighten various muscles all over her body.