Why do many therapists, psychologists, and neuroscientists insist that pornography is addictive? Why does it have such an impact? In a nutshell, it has a lot to do with the therapy term ‘attachment’. Therapists and neurologists use this term to describe how the brain neurochemically bonds and remembers how to react to a stimulus
Lots of people masturbate! Even if they don’t talk about it, it’s surprisingly common for individuals of any gender or age to do it. Unfortunately, masturbating has had a particularly difficult reputation over the years with a particularly strong negative-stigma associated with either pornographic or sexual addictions.
German researcher Ernst Gräfenberg first discovered the G.S in the 1940’s. In 1950, Gräfenberg described a distinct erotogenic zone on the anterior wall of the vagina, which was referred to as the Gräfenberg-spot. As a result, the G-spot had become a central topic of popular speculation and a basis of a huge business surrounding it.
Surprisingly, anal sex isn’t just penile penetration, in fact, it can also be performed with: fingers, tongue, vibrators, dildos and even butt-plugs. Although it can be wildly pleasurable when done right, it requires more planning, preparation, and communication than other forms of sexual activity. Staying safe during sex should be a top priority.
For many men, massaging the prostate (P-spot) is a true sexual turn-on that can make sexual climax more pleasurable – it’s more important for a guy’s sex life than he might realize. The prostate is a small gland about the size of a walnut which is located internally, in between the penis, bladder, and rectum.
Unfortunately for women, the clitoris is a majorly misunderstood organ when it comes to sexual activity. In sex-ed classes the clitoris is severally overlooked, (with more emphases placed on the male penis), leaving many women unsatisfied during sex. This blog post aims at empowering women in the bedroom by educating both men and women on the primary female sex organ.
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