What does an orgasm feel like? It's a common and pretty understandable question. So if this is a question you're not sure how to answer, then don't worry because you're not alone. A lot of people, particularly women, struggle with knowing if they've ever had an orgasm. Many others have a hard time pinpointing when and if their orgasm occurred.
It was a Saturday afternoon.
*The Agony Element™ was discovered and trademarked by PTSD-Related Intimacy Issues Expert and Sexual Anthropologist, American Authoress Nannette LaRee Hernandez, who noted a discernible pattern amongst the 8,347 men and women that suffered from Acute, Chronic or Complex Traumas, who'd sought her sexual advice in relation to their Intimacy Issues.
When we are talking about sex, it can mean more than just one thing. Oral sex is one type of sex that people can engage in. It involves the use of the mouth and tongue to stimulate the genital or anal region of someone else. The whole purpose of oral sex is pleasure. It's not possible for pregnancy to occur from oral sex.
One of the ways we can practice safer sex is by ensuring we are using protective barriers, such as condoms. Some people think that condoms ruin sex but along with keeping us safe, many condoms are designed to enhance pleasure. It's all about figuring out what kind of condoms you prefer for which activities. Which one you choose will depend on your needs and preferences. There are a lot of different kinds of condoms to choose from but they do fall into three basic categories: external, internal, and oral.
So you want to try anal sex? Here's why you shouldn't until you consult a professional.
Do you ever ask yourself, how often should I get tested? Getting tested is an important part of safeguarding your sexual health but how often should you go? The answer is going to be a little different for everyone. The choice is a very personal one and there is no right or wrong answer. Each person needs to decide their own level of diligence based on their lifestyle and choices.
Everyone has an STI status and it's important for you to know yours. It's a huge piece of being a sexually healthy and responsible adult. Getting tested on a regular basis will help you avoid any long-term health risks by helping you to address any problems quickly and before they cause any serious damage. It also helps you keep your sexual partner(s) safe as well by reducing the risks they have of contracting anything.
Vaginal sex is what most people think of when they talk about sex. It is often primarily thought of as a penis entering a vulva and into the vagina, but that is only one part of vaginal sex. It is actually the penetration of something into the vagina. The penetration could be from fingers, a penis, or a toy of some kind. All of these things count as vaginal sex.
Is it really necessary to practice safer oral sex? A lot of people would argue that it really ruins the experience. It's also a fairly common perception that there is no need for safer sex methods when engaging in oral sex. Since there is no risk of anyone getting pregnant when having oral sex, most people think that using protection isn't important. There are more reasons than just potential pregnancies for using protection when engaging in oral sex. Unprotected sex of any kind still leaves you open to potential risks.
Have you ever heard the term "fluid bonding"? Fluid bonding is a fairly simple, but an important concept in a relationship. Put simply, it is the agreement between two people to share bodily fluids. This may not seem like a big deal, but it has some crucial implications for the state of the relationship, trust, and open communication. There can be different and distinct levels of fluid bonding. For example, you may consent to share saliva with someone but that doesn't mean that you would be willing to have unprotected sex with them or share blood with them. In most cases, fluid bonding typically refers to the choice to have unprotected sex with an ongoing partner. For it to be considered fluid bonding, it must be a deliberate choice made by the couple.
Safer sex is about protecting yourself and your partner from any unwanted risks during sexual activities. It most commonly refers to protecting yourself from the transmission of sexually transmitted infections, or STIs. This definition can also be stretched to apply to other areas of sexuality, such as protection from unwanted pregnancies or unwanted harm from kink-involved activities.