Scientists have known that women have different types of orgasms, but what makes them different? Are some orgasms better than others? In a world riven by conflict and division, surely there is at least one thing we can all agree on: Orgasms are good. But female orgasms actually come in two varieties. Is one better than the other?
Here’s How to Have a Vaginal Orgasm
Vaginal orgasm 'doesn't exist', researchers argue - NHS
Results showed that most women 64 per cent reported both clitoral and vaginal stimulation are part of their usual methods for attaining orgasm. Interestingly, those that did report clitoral stimulation was mainly responsible also demonstrated greater control over their sexual arousal. Prause told ResearchGate :. The clitoris and vagina can be distinguished in the somatosensory cortex, or the motor homunculus on the outside top part of the brain.
Vaginal orgasm 'doesn't exist', researchers argue
In fact, some experts say 70 percent of women rarely or never have orgasms. And yet men put a premium on it for a few obvious reasons: 1 porn and 2 they want to feel like their penis is a sexual hot rod that will make you speak in tongues and throw your vibrator into a volcano. Ob-gyn Heather Bartos explains that vaginal orgasms tend to be deeper and involve more pulsating of the vaginal muscles than clitoral orgasms. The clitoris is super sensitive afterward and a longer refractory period may be necessary. They can be enhanced with the G-spot, which provides a different sensation, and clitoral orgasm during penetration can give you the feeling of vaginal orgasm.
Republish our articles for free, online or in print, under Creative Commons licence. Now, new research has added fresh fuel to the controversy. Female orgasm is only possible if the clitoris is stimulated during masturbation, cunnilingus, partner masturbation or with a finger during intercourse, the researchers say. Penetration alone is not enough.