Water-based lubricants can be used to really enhance your sexual experience. Whether you are enjoying some self-love or enjoying time with others, you may wish to try experimenting with some lubricants. Our bodies produce much of their own lubricants. Saliva is a free and readily available lube. Vulvae also produce their own lubrication. With the body's natural ability to produce lubrication, why would we want to use a manufactured lube? It can be helpful for anal sex or if a person wants some extra stimulation to help the natural lubrication flowing.
An important part of being sexually active is protecting your sexual health. A lot of people’s first concerns are about unwanted pregnancies but there is another important reason to use safer sex methods: sexually transmitted infections. Sexually transmitted infections, or STIs, can cause a range of damage to the body from sores to infertility to death. Each STI has its own way of causing harm to the body and the symptoms may vary. It’s also common for many people to have a sexually transmitted infection and have no idea. Some infections do not present with any symptoms at all but they are still quietly doing damage under the radar.
A common question that always pops up for some people are concerns about unwanted pregnancies. There is a lot of misinformation and general lack of information out there for people. Many places don't have a very comprehensive sex education program and the sex ed conversation doesn't always happen at home.
Is there such a thing as evolving sexuality? A good portion of people are still raised with the idea that sexual orientation is a strict binary, you like men or you like women. It is seen as fairly static, only one of the two options, and unlikely to change over the course of someone's life. That is not always the case and it's not strange for someone to be attracted to different types of people throughout their lives. It's also fairly common to be attracted to people outside the accepted societal binaries.
So you've probably heard that people should be peeing after sex. If you're a woman, you've probably heard this multiple times in your life. What's the point? Does it matter for anyone with a penis to pee after sex? Is peeing after sex a mandatory must? Urinating, in general, serves an incredibly important function for our bodies. Peeing after sex can be an important step to taking care of our general physical health.
A vulva is a complex system. It has its own pH balance and produces its own healthy bacteria and fluids that naturally clean the vagina. Everyone has their own natural odor that they give off, but sometimes that odor can be different or unpleasant. There are a number of things that could impact the smell of a vulva. Depending on what a person is experiencing, they should consult a medical professional. When in doubt, it's always a good idea to check in with a medical professional to make sure it's nothing serious.
Published 3 months ago
Let’s talk about sex, baby.
My very first sexual penetration experience, at the age of 18, was a painful one.
Having a healthy sex life is one of the top ways to enjoy life. This is certain to help keep your relationship in the right place as well. However, you may be dealing with erectile dysfunction (ED)—upwards of 30 million men have reportedly dealt with it—and this makes having sex a real challenge. ED is mainly marked by a lack of blood flow to the penis and can result from stress or emotional issues. Fortunately, there are many male impotence treatments that can help you overcome this situation. There are also common sense ways to help you deal with the issue more naturally.
Ever wonder… what is sex? We live in a society that is saturated with references and euphemisms for sexual activity. It’s everywhere, and is present in most areas of our lives. Sex is on the brain for lots of people, and not just men.
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