Almost every woman who regularly achieves organism says she is able to clear her mind and focus on the arousal of her specific body parts. Easily orgasmic women share an ability to let go. They can concentrate on their sexual excitement and avoid being distracted. Women who easily achieve orgasm trust themselves and their partners. They feel free to experiment with their husbands or alone on where and how to touch.

Both clitoral and vaginal orgasms involve the same set of physical responses  contraction of the vaginal muscles and an uncontrollable release when the stimulation has reached a peak.  Some women say an orgasm attained by clitoral stimulation alone is more intense.  Others prefer the fullness of coitus even if the orgasm is more diffuse.

The clitoris is located above the vaginal opening and thus receives indirect stimulation during intercourse. The clitoris is a small, sensitive organ of erectile tissue. Just like the penis, the clitoris becomes larger when it is manipulated. Because it is not in the direct path of man-on-top penile penetration, more direct clitoral stimulation, provided either manually or in a position that affords more clitoral contact, will result in faster and more satisfying female organisms.

The excitement phase occurs as a woman becomes sexually aroused and blood travels to her pelvic area. The vagina becomes lubricated while the vaginal lips, clitoris, nipples and breasts swell slightly. The plateau phase is marked by swelling of the outer third of the vagina, which makes its opening smaller, allowing it to grip the penis. The clitoris, extraordinarily sensitive at this point, retracts under a tiny hood. Muscular tension, pulse rate and breathing rate increase. The orgasmic phase is triggered by direct or indirect stimulation of the clitoris. Pulse rate and breathing are elevated. Some women report a feeling of warmth; some say their toes and fingers curl. A series of contractions follows, pleasurably coursing through the body; this is the orgasm, which rarely lasts longer than ten to fifteen seconds. Finally, the resolution phase occurs. Uterine contractions stop, the blood drains from the pelvic area, sexual organs return to their resting state, and breathing and pulse return to normal.

Lubrication does seem to improve when intercourse is maintained with regularity. However, menopause causes a drop in the body's supply of estrogen, thus inhibiting natural lubrication. Estrogen creams and various over-the-counter remedies are readily available to alleviate the problem, but petroleum jelly is not recommended, because it is not a true lubricant. It is also difficult to remove, since it isn't water soluble.


Ms Branice

Mmmmmm . . . Aaaaaaaa . . . Sooooo RELAXING !!