Try these tricks and she’ll never be bored in bed again
It’s part of the anatomy that’s shrouded in mystery, and powerful enough to cause a man to risk those things he holds dear to experience its magical wonders. Without it, life could not be given, and the sexual pleasures many now enjoy would not be known.
But for all the books, documentaries and newspaper features done on the vagina, this masterpiece — as some consider it to be — presents itself as a vexing marvel of natural engineering. Scientists are still struggling to agree on the intricacies of its design and find answers that could possibly explain the reasons behind the power it holds. With this search has come new discoveries and the debunking of myths that were once held as truths. Here are some of the facts you ought to know about the vagina, or whatever other name you choose to call it.
OPEN HER HOOD
There’s a little flap of skin that covers her clitoris when she’s not fully aroused—and it’s begging to be played with. The clitoral hood is actually an extension of the inner lips. “It can be its own feel-good spot.”
Early on in your encounter—before she’s gotten so turned on that her hood retracts—give the hot spot a on her vagina a little love: Trace her inner labia upwards until you find the fold just above her clitoris, and stroke it with your fingertips, making sure your digits are sufficiently slick with lube.
FIND HER G-SPOT
When it comes to G-spot stimulation, most guys know one classic technique: Insert a finger inside her vagina, palm up, and use a come-hither movement to stimulate her. But what if that doesn’t work? Don’t give up your search for her hidden pleasure zone just yet.
“The G-spot is not necessarily right in the middle of that front wall [of the vagina],” Fulbright says. “It might be a little more to one side or a little lower.”
Her advice: Using at least two fingers, massage as much of the region as you can comfortably reach—and make sure she’s already wet before you work your way in. “If she’s not aroused enough, it’s going to be almost impossible to find.”
The CLITORIS and penis start life the same way
Although clitorises have hoods and penises have foreskins, both organs basically look the same, up until about six weeks of gestation, when they begin to differentiate based on chromosomes. Even after this change starts to happen, the penis or the clitoris won’t begin to form until some time after.
CUP HER VAGINA
Her outer labia may not be as sensitive as the rest of her lady parts—and that means it’s a prime place to start when you’re warming her up for an orgasm. When you’re making out, slip a hand down south and simply cup her vagina, pressing lightly.
“This starts the blood flow and begins the process of arousal,”.”It’s a gentle way to bring her into the experience.”
Do Women Ejaculate?
What is female ejaculation?
Female ejaculation is a phenomenon in which fluid shoots out of the vulva or vagina at the moment of orgasm. It is sometimes known as ‘she-jaculation’. You may have heard the terms ‘gushing’ or ‘squirting’.
It’s a controversial subject, not least because pornography writers (most of whom are male) have repeatedly suggested that all women ejaculate at orgasm. This is completely untrue!
Even today, some erotic novels give the impression that every woman produces a jet of fluid when she climaxes – just like a man. As a result, some younger males are puzzled if their partner doesn’t ejaculate.
Currently porn films often feature sequences of alleged female ejaculation, on the grounds that some men find it exciting.
How common is female ejaculation?
The reality is that regular ejaculation certainly isn’t universal. Some women do it once in a lifetime, but never again.
The actual percentage of females who ejaculate is uncertain. However, in Masters and Johnson’s famous lab experiments with over 400 women, they did not record anyone who ejaculated at climax.
Nevertheless, the experience of gynecologist and family planning doctors indicates there is a substantial minority of women who do ejaculate regularly.
Agony aunts and media doctors get many anguished emails from females who are deeply embarrassed they wet the bed when they come.
We also receive missives from women who have been told by somebody that they should ‘squirt’ – and who wrongly think that they must be abnormal because they don’t.