Are orgasms during pregnancy safe? Is it true they feel way better? Here's everything you need to know about having great sex during pregnancy.
What is multi-layered, creates controversy, and more often than not is the hot topic of conversation and discussion? Women come in different ways and with different intensity. Even though it is often unfairly claimed that women climax with more difficulty than men, women can count themselves blessed because the clitoris is an organ that is there for one reason and one reason only.
When it comes down to the business of making babies, there are more questions and old wives' tales out there than sex positions in the Kama Sutra. Here, we answer some common conception questions to help increase your chances of getting pregnant. A: Yes!
Pregnancy is an exciting time. But for first-time mothers, it can also be nerve-wracking. There are so many pregnancy myths. What you read online or in books can be confusing.
Some of them might actually be worth making the effort for. The only situations where a woman is advised to avoid orgasm during pregnancy is when she is at risk of a premature birth or placental bleeding. The increased blood flow to the uterus and other sex organs can make orgasms much more intense.
Human female orgasm is a vexed question in the field while there is credible evidence of cryptic female choice that has many hallmarks of orgasm in other species. Our initial goal was to produce a proof of concept for allowing females to study an aspect of infertility in a home setting, specifically by aligning the study of human infertility and increased fertility with the study of other mammalian fertility. In the latter case - the realm of oxytocin-mediated sperm retention mechanisms seems to be at work in terms of ultimate function differential sperm retention while the proximate function rapid transport or cervical tenting remains unresolved.
WE spend so much of our fertile lives trying not to get pregnant that it can come as a shock to find that it's actually pretty hard to conceive when we want to. And to make matters harder, fertility experts now claim that women have to orgasm if they want to get pregnant. Dr Robert King is a lecturer in applied psychology at the University College Cork, Ireland, and he claims that orgasming can boost a woman's chance of conceiving by as much as 15 per cent.
Are you worried that sex or orgasm may harm your baby or threaten your pregnancy? One in four women report fear of sex during pregnancy. Many men also are afraid of harming their pregnant partner or the unborn child with sexual intercourse.