It seems that female orgasm is the source of many mysteries and confuses many men, but also women. But after you break old myths and taboos, it's not as complicated as to say if it is judged by women's magazines and various other media outlets.
A New Research conducted by Sexual Health Specialists at the University of Indiana looks at female orgasms and sexual preferences of "nationally representative" groups of 1,055 US women between the ages of 18 and 94 to demystify the idea of female orgasms complicated and how would encourage women and men to communicate about what they like.
It seems that female orgasm is not a puzzle wrapped in mystery inside the enigma. But that does not mean that women do not have their own preferences. Just like music, food, art and all the best things in life, we all love different things.
According to a new study, one in five women said that sex alone was sufficient for orgasm, more than 36 percent of women reported that clitoral stimulation was necessary for orgasm during intercourse, and another 36 percent suggested that clitoral stimulation is not necessary during sex, but definitely improves orgasm. A significant number of women, even one in ten, said that they did not even make ends meet.
Research also explored the different ways women love to be treated. Once again, although there are different preferences, it's not about mystery as it's about a woman's orgasm. A large majority of women enjoy low or medium pressure contact, while nearly 16 percent of women reported that all pressures are good, and 10 percent of women love the pressure. About two-thirds of women enjoy up-and-down movements, while 50 percent of women love circular movements, and 30 percent of women enjoy the movements left-to-right.
The authors of the study explain how the study of real importance lies in "emphasizing the value of communication between partners in sexual pleasure and satisfaction". The only real prerequisite for having fun in the bedroom is the ability to communicate and accept what we like.
Scientists added that they hoped that their study would help dismantle some of these boundaries, hoping to make it easier for women and men to communicate more sexually, and suggest that developing a "more specific vocabulary to talk and mark their preferences could encourage better explored and transferred to their partners, making them feel good. "
The article was originally published on IFL Science .
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