Orgasm Vagina

Does The Vaginal Orgasm Exist?

The majority of women
don’t have orgasms
during intercourse

This explains why female sexual dysfunction
[she can’t come during intercourse] is
such a problem. It’s based on something which
doesn’t exist, the vaginal orgasm.

Sexual Triggers

G-spot, vaginal, or clitoral orgasms are all incorrect terms.
The majority of women don’t have orgasms during intercourse.

As a matter of fact, female sexual dysfunctions
are common because they are based on something
that doesn’t exist, the vaginal orgasm.

The key to female orgasm is her ‘penis’ That’s the
clitoris, vestibular bulbs and pars intermedia,
labia minora, and corpus spongiosum of the female urethra.

In all women, orgasm is always possible if the
female erectile organs are effectively stimulated.

Male ejaculation does not automatically mean the end
of sex for women. Touching and kissing can be continued
almost indefinitely, and non-coital sexual acts after
male ejaculation can be used to produce orgasm in women.

Orgasm in women is unnecessary for reproduction,
yet too complex to be an evolutionary accident.
Her orgasms aren’t necessary to spark life.

Yet females in some species — like rabbits and humans
— have retained their ability to climax throughout
evolutionary history, while others have evolved away from it.

The reason for this is that orgasms help trigger ovulation.
The “hormonal surge” that occurs during an orgasm is helpful
during the baby-making process, at least in rabbits.
In evolutionary terms, it’s a leftover in human females.

Robert Pattinson – Sex on Fire from neregurutxeta on Vimeo.

She wants an orgasm.
He masturbates her clitoris

Some Like Them Hairy

Vaginal Orgasm Myth

Do Women Have
Vaginal Orgasms?

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?

Vaginal and clitoral orgasms are separate phenomena, activating different areas of the brain and perhaps revealing key psychological differences between women.

There’s plenty of evidence regarding the difference between the two main orgasms, clitoral and vaginally activated orgasm.

Evidence for orgasms

Arguably, unraveling the mystery of whether vaginal orgasms exist should be simple: Ask women if they have them. But in practice, it’s a bit harder to tease out the exact sexual stimulation that leads to orgasm.

The front wall of the vagina is inextricably linked with the internal parts of the clitoris; stimulating the vagina without activating the clitoris may be next to impossible. Thus, “vaginal” orgasms could be clitoral orgasms by another name.

Research suggests two distinct types of female orgasm. Women masturbated while having their brains scanned with a functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) machine. The results show which sensory brain areas activate in response to stimulation.

If the vagina stimulation is simply working via clitoral stimulations, then vaginal stimulation and clitoral stimulation should activate the exact same place in the sensory cortex but they don’t.

The brain areas for clitoral, cervical and vaginal stimulation cluster together but only overlap slightly, like a cluster of grapes.

There is other evidence for multiple types of orgasms: Women report that vaginal and clitoral orgasms feel different.

Women with spinal cord injury that cuts off all communication between the clitoris and the brain can still have orgasms with vaginal stimulation.

Some lucky ladies can even “think” themselves to orgasm with no stimulation at all. There are also reports of women orgasming from tough abdominal workouts at the gym.

Orgasm in women is in the brain, it is felt in many body regions, and it can be stimulated from many body regions as well as from imagery alone.

There’s also the controversial G-spot, an area on the front vaginal wall that may be particularly sensitive to sexual stimulation.

The meaning of an orgasm

If the origin of the orgasm is controversial, so, too, is the purpose of this reflex. One line of research has suggested that the sensitive G-spot has a pain-blocking function during labor.

When the baby’s head is stretching out the vaginal walls, it might be advantageous to have a little relief. When pressure is applied to the G-spot, a woman’s pain threshold shoots up 47 percent. In other words, it takes a lot more pain before the woman says ‘ouch’.

If the G-spot stimulation is pleasurable, the pain threshold increases by 84 percent compared with no stimulation, and during orgasm, that threshold hits a whopping 107 percent.

Most provocatively, some research links vaginal-only orgasms with both physical and mental health. It’s not entirely clear whether healthier women are prone to vaginal orgasms, whether vaginal orgasms somehow promote health, or whether some unknown factor links the two.

For instance, one study found women who have vaginal orgasms have a lower resting heart rate than those who don’t. Other research has found women who orgasm without clitoral stimulation are less likely on average to use certain maladaptive psychological coping mechanisms.

Among these mechanisms are somatization (psychological symptoms manifesting as physical complaints), displacement (displacing an emotion about one person or object onto another), and isolation of affect (disconnecting emotions from experiences).

Impairment of specifically vaginal orgasm is associated with a variety of other psychological impairments.

The findings aren’t meant as a value judgment on women who don’t experience vaginal orgasms, he said. But given that some research suggests teaching women that orgasms originate only with the clitoris results in fewer vaginal-only orgasms. This kind of anti-vaginal sex advice could count as malpractice.

Busting myths

Emphatic interpretations of the benefits of vaginal orgasms is controversial. But one orgasm myth that all researchers agree should be kicked out of the bedroom is that the vagina is insensitive.

This idea started spreading due to early sexologist Alfred Kinsey, who reported that women failed to respond to the sensation of a cotton wisp rubbed along their vaginal walls.

But Kinsey’s own data shows that more than 90 percent of the women felt it when pressure was applied to their vaginal walls. That fact fell by the wayside, and Kinsey and company sparked the misconception that the vagina and cervix have no feeling at all.

New fMRI studies and more sophisticated understandings of anatomy are unraveling what some call a woman’s “very complicated machinery.” Women who don’t orgasm vaginally should not feel inferior.

A woman should have an understanding of who is she, how her body is composed, what is the possibility of her body, but she should not be looking for something like a race, like a game, like a duty.

Looking for the G-spot orgasm or the vaginal orgasm as a need, as a duty, is the best way to lose the happiness of sex.

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