‘Loose’ Women



It’s The Way She Walks

We can guess a women’s experience of vaginal orgasm from a gait that expresses fluidity, energy, sensuality, freedom, and absence of both flaccid and locked muscles.

Women who have orgasms during sexual intercourse walk differently, a new study has revealed.

Belgian researchers watched videos of women walking, and were able to tell whether they regularly had orgasms from intercourse.

They took women with known histories of either vaginal orgasm or inability to orgasm from sex and videotaped them walking on the street, and their orgasmic status was judged by sexologists blind to their history.

In the sample of healthy young Belgian women, half of whom were vaginally orgasmic, history of vaginal orgasm that was triggered solely by penile-vaginal intercourse, was diagnosable at far better than chance.

The researchers think that as well as having an effect on people’s mental health, orgasms can “loosen” muscle groups.

Research demonstrated the association between vaginal orgasm and better mental health. Some theories of psychotherapy assert a link between muscle blocks and disturbances of both character and sexual function.

In Functional-Sexological therapy, one focus of treatment is amelioration of voluntary movement. The present study examines the association of general everyday body movement with history of vaginal orgasm.

Would it be possible for appropriately trained sexologists to infer women’s history of vaginal orgasm from observing only their gait?

Clitoral orgasm history was unrelated to both ratings and to vaginal orgasm history. Exploratory analyses suggest that greater pelvic and vertebral rotation and stride length might be characteristic of the gait of women who have experienced vaginal orgasm.

The discerning observer may infer women’s experience of vaginal orgasm from a gait that comprises fluidity, energy, sensuality, freedom, and absence of both flaccid and locked muscles.

Results has shown the effect of the musculature on sexual function, the special nature of vaginal orgasm, and implications for sexual therapy.

While these findings make sense, it is a case of the chicken vs. the egg: Which came first, a woman’s sensual, free walk, or her habit of reaching vaginal orgasm? I think the former. A woman who walks with confidence, ease and a bit of sex appeal is likely more in tune with her sexual needs and her body, meaning that reaching vaginal orgasm is easier for her than for someone who might be more self-conscious and inhibited as she walks down the street.

A woman who isn’t comfortable in her own skin outside the bedroom isn’t likely to be comfortable in the bedroom. She will likely be more inhibited and disassociated from her physical sensations during sex.

All of which will complicate the process of attaining vaginal orgasm (which is notoriously harder to reach than clitoral orgasm for most women).

For those of you who are a little confused by the term “vaginal” and “clitoral” orgasm, you are not alone. Many people don’t realize that women can have three distinct forms of orgasm.

These include clitoral orgasm (in which a woman reaches orgasm outside the vagina, generally through clitoral stimulation), vaginal orgasm (in which a woman reaches orgasm inside the vagina, generally through stimulation of the G-spot), and a blended orgasm (in which a woman attains both a vaginal and clitoral orgasm at the same time).

Although a blended orgasm will offer a woman plenty of pleasure, the truth is that all orgasms are created equal. It is risky to suggest that one type of orgasm is better than another, or that women who don’t reach vaginal orgasm easily are less sexually attune than women who do.

There’s no type of orgasm that is preferable to another. To imply otherwise is to complicate a woman’s sexual experience. Women all have different sexual needs and desires, and even though they have the same “hot spots” such as the clitoris and the G-spot, they don’t always interpret stimulation in the same way.

This is all a natural part of the human sexual experience, and as long as you are having fulfilling, frequent orgasms, there is no reason to stress over your orgasmic experience. As I always say, an orgasm is an orgasm is an orgasm.

Orgasm history aside, every woman should walk with confidence and ease. Tune in to your body and notice the way you move. Walk consciously and put a little spring in your step. Tighten your core and gently sway your hips.

Not only will you catch the eye of the cute guy across the street, but you also will be more attuned to your body and your movement within the bedroom as well.