Wednesday, October 8, 2014

The vaginal orgasm doesn't exist - it's the clitoris that holds the key to female pleasure, study claims

The size and distance of the clitoris from the vagina is paramount as to whether a woman can achieve orgasm, according to  U.S. researchers who scanned the pelvic areas of 30 women as part of a study

For years, women have often declared they can either orgasm through sex or foreplay.
But new research suggests we may all have been wrong.
For there is no such thing as a vaginal orgasm, a clitoral orgasm or even a G-spot, new research claims. 
Instead, the umbrella term 'female orgasm' should be used, the study authors argue.   

They maintain that like 'male orgasm', 'female orgasm' is the correct term.
Historically, it was believed that women could orgasm through penetrative sex, and that G-spot, vaginal or clitoral orgasms were all different types of orgasm.
But writing in the journal Clinical Anatomy, the authors say the majority of women worldwide do not have orgasms during penetrative sex.
As a result, women have been labelled with sexual problems that are based on something that doesn’t exist: the vaginal orgasm.

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