Too much of a good thing? Is that possible? Well, when it comes to orgasms,
more is always better. And believe it or not, women can achieve multiple
orgasms. A woman’s ability to be multi-orgasmic depends on many
- Her comfort level (with her partner and with her surroundings)
- Her energy level (i.e. emotional stress, physical fatigue)
- Sexual technique
So, create a comfortable atmosphere, make sure your lady is stress-free,
and ask her which position brings her the most pleasure.
Types of Multiple Orgasms
Some research into the sexual arena has indicated that there are actually
two types of female multiple orgasms:
1. Sequential Multiples
- A series of orgasms that come close together (2 to 10 minutes apart)
- There is an interruption in arousal before the first and second orgasm
- Typically, a climax during oral sex followed by a climax during intercourse
2. Serial Multiples
- A series of orgasms that come one after the other (separated by seconds)
- There is no interruption in arousal
- Occurs during intercourse when the clitoris and G-Spot are stimulated
Myth: A woman must have an orgasm to feel sexually satisfied.
Fact: Many women are satisfied with or without an orgasm.
Although some say that it is preferable to have an orgasm with every sexual
experience, others feel physically and emotionally content without one.
Myth: Vaginal orgasms are better than clitoral orgasms.
Fact: Every woman is different when it comes to orgasm.
Some women prefer the sensation of a clitoral climax, while others enjoy
the vaginal one, and still others aim for multiple orgasms.
- A recent study at the University of Groningen in the Netherlands has
indicated significant change in brain activity during the female orgasm.
PET scans showed that the female orgasm 'shuts down' areas in the brain
associated with anxiety and fear.
- Research shows that about 13% of women experience multiple orgasms.
A greater number might be attainable if additional stimulation was introduced
(such as with the use of a vibrator) and if a different frame of mind
was made possible (such as with sexual images).
According to a study published in New Scientist Magazine, the
following was established:
- The G-Spot is real: It is a small region in the vagina
that, if stimulated, can produce intense orgasms. For decades, evidence
for the region’s existence was inconclusive. However, in 2008,
an Italian research team found physical differences between women who
claimed to have G-spot orgasms and women who did not.
- Help is on the way: According to a 1999 survey, around
43 per cent of women in the United States have some sort of problem
with their sex lives. Female sexual dysfunction (FSD) is so common that
the very idea that it is a medical disorder has come under attack. Consequently,
efforts to develop various drugs to treat FSD are continual.
- Genes affect orgasm frequency: According to the first
genetic study of the female orgasm, up to 45 per cent of the variation
in women’s ability to have orgasms could be related to genes.
Many women do not experience orgasm during intercourse, while others
cannot climax through masturbation. Although the cause may be associated
with a number of external issues such as upbringing, the study indicated
that the genetic factor is significant.
- Women remain mysterious: The female orgasm is still
a puzzle for evolutionary biologists. It is unclear how women have orgasms,
and it is particularly baffling that so many are unable to have orgasms
during sexual intercourse but able to have them by masturbation. According
to researcher Elisabeth Lloyd, this implies that female orgasms are
an evolutionary accident.
Visit the Let’s Get Physical
page for more information on how to hit all those erogenous areas.