Let's get something straight: Having multiple orgasms isn't some exotic skill; it simply means having more than one peak during a single sex session — which could mean within minutes, hours, or an entire evening, says REDBOOK Love Network expert Lou Paget, author of The Big O. And it's easier for women to have multiple O's than for men because the female body doesn't go through a post-orgasm recovery period, meaning we can stay aroused longer and get heated up again and again. Want to give it a try?
Ready to take your sex life to the next level? Two words: multiple orgasms. Multiple orgasms can make sex that delicious, deep-dish, never-gonna-forget-it experience.
An orgasm that you can almost catch hold of, ride the crest of, as if you were a surfer on the perfect wave? I have. I mean what the orgasm itself feels like.
There will be a man and a woman and they are having sex. Up against a wall, in a bed, in a car, anywhere. Vertically, horizontally.
If you're a woman, or if you have sex with one, you'll know that it's hard for many of us to have even one orgasm. When it comes to orgasms, many women are late bloomers and in contrast to men, it can take us a while to reach this holy grail of sex. Though we may be tortoises rather than hares when it comes to the big "O," women have it over men in at least one area: multiple orgasms.
The pursuit of sexual pleasure is a key motivating factor in sexual activity. Many things can stand in the way of sexual orgasms and enjoyment, particularly among women. These are essential issues of sexual well-being and gender equality.
They are often associated with other involuntary actions, including muscular spasms in multiple areas of the body, a general euphoric sensation and, frequently, body movements and vocalizations. Human orgasms usually result from physical sexual stimulation of the penis in males typically accompanying ejaculation and of the clitoris in females. The health effects surrounding the human orgasm are diverse.
In some ways, any conversation about the female orgasm is defunct before it even starts. After all, little is known about it, it varies hugely for every woman, and, for a lot of women it comes with no sudden physical ejaculation of fluid as it does with a man, rendering the entire thing a much more subjective and interiorised experience. And yet, perhaps this is all the more reason to talk about it, not only from a scientific point of view, but a socio-cultural one too.
This week's question was kindly supplied by a new acquaintance during post-dinner conversation. You can use the term however you wantno sex nerd police are going to come arrest you. When I use this phrase, I am referring to successive orgasms that take place without having the usual "resolution" phase in the Masters and Johnson model of human sexual response.