Have you ever thought why your body reacts when you get turned on? Perhaps you think that orgasms “just happen.” Perhaps you think that orgasm is just the sign to turn off the light and go to bed. Or maybe you just suppose that orgasm is a sneak off event to be revered.
So, let me clue you in: first of all, orgasm is an important part of sexual life, but it’s just part of the story. Sexual feelings are a complex cooperation between you, your partner, and your bodies. Neither the orgasm, nor understanding the physiological factors leading up to and following
one, need be elusive. If you know why your body responds the way it does to your partner’s touch, fragrance, or mere presence, you might enjoy the experience even more.
Also, you may even be able to improve the experience for yourself and your partner. Sex can be done as many different ways as there are people having it. Although there may be no pattern to sex, sexual response does, in general, follow a cyclic pattern. This article takes a look at the five stages of sexual response that everybody goes through when he or she is turned on.
Discussing about orgasm can help make clear the experience for you and your partner and put less stress on making sure you both have one. The matter is that, there are a lot of myths about orgasms and first of all, you should know the truth.
Orgasm Myths and Truths
Sex is not good unless it ends with orgasm.
Many orgasms are better than one orgasm.
Men aren’t able to have more than one orgasm at a time.
Woman cannot have orgasms after menopause.
Aged people want fewer orgasms.
Sex is good when it’s pleasurable regardless of orgasm.
The quantity of pleasure is not tied to the number of orgasms. One good orgasm might be the most pleasurable and effective.
Men are able to have repeat orgasms very soon, especially when they are young.
Men opause does not touch a woman’s ability to climax. Women (and men) may have orgasm over the course of their joint live.
Ages don’t mean anything. People of all ages want them…and have them.
Can you simulate an orgasm? Of course, for a woman it’s easy to thrash around, moan, and throw her head back in counterfeit ecstasy. For men to simulate such orgasm is a more difficult because they have to conceal the lack of evidence. The better question here is why would you want to simulate an orgasm? There are some people who want to simulate it because they want to save their partner’s feelings and pains. Sometimes your partner’s ego is all wrapped up in making you come. Other times, people might simulate it because they are tired to making sex and just want to go to sleep. The next question follows: Is it bad to simulate it?
The answer: yes. You may pay a high price for stimulating orgasm. When you’re busy with your counterfeit moaning and writhing, you are missing out on the actual pleasure that you could be feeling. You’re also setting yourself up for a vicious cycle of having to simulate it every single time you have sex. If you don’t come next time, your partner might worry if he or she did something wrong. In addition, you are doing nothing to help your partner learn how to make you come. Always when you simulate it, your partner thinks he or she has done something that felt good enough to make you come, when in fact that’s not the case at all. Despite the fact that you may choose to simulate orgasm, it generally divests you and your partner of the best things about sex—intimacy and honesty.
Doctor’s advice: Don’t lie to your partner; give your partner and yourself the pleasure of a real orgasm, it the best way.