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  1. Yes, this has long been a scientific fact. Moreover, it is almost no different from the male one-it is proved by brain scanning:� Men and women have the same brain activity during orgasm.

    But any heresy about “clitoral”, “vaginal” and so on, throw out of your head. This shit was Freud's idea, and it's bullshit, like most of what he came up with. The female orgasm is not yet fully understood and there are still many questions. But scientists agree that to achieve it, in any case, you need to stimulate the clitoris (just not necessarily the outer part of it). And to divide the female orgasm into subspecies is a mistake that leads to a misunderstanding of the nature of the female orgasm. You just need to realize (it would be cool to tell this in school, but no – it's better to study the infusoria slipper and types of worms in more detail, because this is useful and interesting (actually not)) that the part of the clitoris that is visible to the eye is only the tip of the iceberg. The clitoris is arranged in the same way as the male penis. This is generally the same organ. It's just that in boys, during the development of the fetus, it type of moves outwards, and in girls, for the most part, it remains inside the body. And on the surface only the head. Inside the woman, the rest of the clitoris (root) is hidden, and it also corresponds in size to the male penis. The clitoris also has “legs” that seem to wrap around the vagina. And with vaginal penetration, the inner part of the clitoris is simply stimulated – so the sensations are different. But a smaller number of women can achieve an orgasm with vaginal penetration – about 20-25%%. Against 80% – from stimulation of the external part of the clitoris. This has been shown by various studies, starting with Comrade Kinsey – one of the pioneers of sexology. There is a study from 2006 (, which was attended by more than 19 thousand people from 16 to 59 years old. It shows that the percentage of women who get orgasms from sex increases with the addition of diversity in sexual practices. Vaginal penetration resulted in a 12% success rate. Added to it clitoral finger stimulation – already 49%. Added oral stimulation – even better.�

    In general, the need to stimulate the clitoris is quite obvious if you know basic things about the structure of the female genitals. Men also experience different sensations from the stimulation of the head of the penis and its base. Why you should pay more attention to the outer part of the clitoris, and not stop at shoving the penis inside, diligently squeezing the orgasm out of the lady – men should also understand perfectly well. Trying to come from the fact that only the base of the penis is jerked off to you, and the head is ignored is a dubious pleasure.�

    About the “uterine” orgasm is better to forget – this is nothing and no one has proven something, but in trying to reach the uterus, you can pretty much break the girl. The problem here is not to find a guy with a dick in size, but that while he will grope your uterus with his dick, you will not be happy with anything, this is at least. Therefore, as long as this is not a well-researched and proven issue, and the practice can be traumatic – do not show much enthusiasm and diligence in trying to experience/deliver an orgasm from cervical stimulation.

    And separately it is worth mentioning the so-called “frigidity”, since people generally have a question about the existence of a female orgasm. This is an unscientific, stupid and wretched term used as a stick to beat girls to whom a man could not deliver an orgasm. Or who are too afraid to explore their bodies to find ways to give themselves pleasure. There is an “anorgasmia” – the inability to experience an orgasm. And most often this is a temporary phenomenon, and not a congenital dysfunction – anorgasmia can be caused by taking antidepressants or heroin addiction. It affects only 4% of women. So the chance that you/your lady really can not reach orgasm for medical reasons (and not because of your joint crookedness and shyness) tends to zero.

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