Porn Collection: Do You Want to Come In?
Lesbian Girls. Party for Three. Rear View Magic.
Enough Sex to Make You Howl. Swollen Labia.
Does the size
of your vagina matter?
The vagina is a very elastic organ.
Small enough to hold a tampon in place,
but can expand enough to allow a baby through.
For women who’ve never been pregnant, vagina lengths,
unstimulated, range from 2.75 to about 3.25 inches.
When a woman’s aroused, it increased to 4.25 inches
to 4.75 inches. Regardless of how long the vagina is,
the area that is thought to be important for most
women’s sexual response is the outer one-third.
How does length relate to sexual satisfaction?
No one seems to know for sure.
With the exception of the first time, no women
should generally not experience pain during sex,
even if her partner is slightly larger than average.
Instead of size, we should look at other factors
that might affect sexual pleasure, such as lack
of desire, arousal or insufficient lubrication,
in Each Other
Sex Tango for Three
Make a Wolf Howl
Wow! Look at
Those Outer Lips!
A woman’s genital response to sexual stimuli
is an automatic reflex which produces vaginal
lubrication, even if the woman doesn’t
subjectively feel sexually aroused.
Genital response to sexual stimuli may be
an evolved self-protection mechanism.
Her response causes engorgement of the labia
[outer lips], necessary for the production
of vaginal lubrication which can reduce
discomfort and the possibility of injury
during vaginal penetration.
Ancestral women who did not show an automatic
vaginal response to sexual cues may have been
more likely to experience injuries that resulted
in illness, infertility, or even death after
unexpected or unwanted vaginal penetration.
Reports of women’s genital response and orgasm
during sexual assaults suggests that genital
responses occur in women under conditions
of sexual threat.
This suggests a woman’s vaso-congestion
response is automatically initiated by exposure
to sexual stimuli, whether or not these stimuli
are wanted or against her will.
Heaven’s Gate [Vagina]
The vagina was once considered
an incredibly sacred thing, the
gateway between heaven and Earth.
The Indian Tantric culture, from 1500 years ago,
and the 1000-year-old Chinese Han dynasty
both believed our lady parts were life-giving.
If men ever wanted to reach balance and health
in their lives, they had to learn how to properly
handle that region of a woman’s body. It was
referred to as a “flowery pool” or “mysterious gate.”
Most Christians don’t realize that the fish used
today to refer to Jesus, officially called the
ichthys, originally represented the vagina.
It was an ancient symbol that showed up next to
any fertility goddess, including Atargatis,
the Syrian fertility goddess; Aphrodite,
the Greek goddess of love and sex,
and the pagan Great Mother goddess.
I’m not sure why. Maybe because it’s one of those
things that differentiates a man from a woman.
For anthropologists, the pelvis is the best
sex-related skeletal indicator because of
distinct features adapted for childbearing.
Of course, underneath the pelvic cavity are
the sex organs and rectum. Because of this
male/female difference, a woman’s pelvis
is designed to allow her to bear children.
It also gives women that sway we love so much!
I’ve also found over the years that the pelvic
bone can be a very sensitive spot in foreplay.
Perhaps because it is so connected to
the vagina, labia and clitoris it starts
the warm-up. In any case, I love it.
The Elusive G-Spot
Most descriptions of the G-Spot rest largely on anecdotal data, culled from women’s stories.
Self-reported data is the only kind that can teach us about subjective experiences. Does it feel enjoyable or erotic to be stimulated in the area commonly associated with the G-Spot?
It’s about 1 or 2 inches inside the vagina, along the front vaginal wall. Clinical studies have found that the front wall is erotically sensitive for many women—as well as the back wall.
Okay, so stimulation of the G-Spot area feels good to many women. But why? We haven’t quite figured that out yet.
Some researchers have pointed out that the only anatomical structures in the vicinity of what we think of as the G-Spot are the Skene’s glands and periurethral tissue (tissue around the urethra).
The Skene’s glands secrete fluid during sexual stimulation and may contribute to what’s popularly called “female ejaculation,” experienced by an unknown proportion of women.
In one survey of 1,230 women ages 22 to 82, about 40 percent of women reported ejaculating during orgasm.
Female ejaculation has been anecdotally linked to G-Spot stimulation by some women, but it’s unclear how many women who experience female ejaculation do so as a result of G-Spot stimulation.
Some researchers have speculated that the Skene’s glands may in fact “be” the G-spot. Other scientists don’t see a connection between the Skene’s glands and the G-Spot.
They point out that the Skene’s glands lack receptors for touch (and are therefore unlikely to be erotically sensitive).
Here’s what we know for sure: there’s an area along the front wall of the vagina that, when stimulated, is linked to sexual pleasure and orgasm for some but not all women.
And There’s More…
The A–Spot Orgasm
(The Anterior Fornix Orgasm)
This kind of female orgasm is achieved by stimulation of an area deep in the vagina (about 4-5inches) on the front wall. It is the same wall where the G-Spot is situated.
It’s a patch of sensitive tissue at the inner front end of the vaginal tube, between the cervix and the bladder.After an orgasm, the A-Spot does not become too sensitive, and you can easily continue stimulation, bringing your partner to new heights of pleasure, this is why women are able to achieve multiple orgasms.
Many women find the feeling incredibly pleasurable, while some may not like it at all. Keep this in mind when experimenting.
How is this orgasm given:
Basic missionary position, where a man is short-thrusting very deeply during intercourse.
With a hand. Use the same technique you use for stimulating the G-Spot, but in this case, go as deep as your fingers can reach. Simply said, you just try to “scoop it out” with your middle finger.
Many women describe this orgasm as a kind of soft electricity bringing them to a sharp, erotic climax. A few women find this orgasm very similar to the G-spot, while some find it closer to an extremely strong vaginal orgasm.
The Deep Spot Orgasm (The Posterior Fornix Orgasm)
This kind of female orgasm is achieved by stimulating the area located almost all the way back in the deepest part of the back wall of the vagina, just before the cervix.
Direct stimulation of the Deep Spot can cause very intense orgasms. Some women may feel as if they are having anal sex. This particular area is not widely known, so very few women have ever experienced those sensations.
This kind of female orgasm can be given with a hand, using “Come Hither” motions. Use both long and short strokes, and you can even use two fingers if you like.
Note: first find out what kind of feeling your partner has when you touch her cervix. Some women enjoy it a lot, and some do not like it at all.
The U-Spot Orgasm
This kind of female orgasm comes from the stimulation of a small area of sensitive erectile tissue located just above and on either side of the urethral opening.
It is in the small area between the urethra and the vagina. If this region is gently caressed with the finger, the tongue, or the tip of the penis, there is a powerful erotic response.you stimulate this area the same way you treat the clitoris.