How To Make A Woman Come
Here's a very short and extremely effective guide to ensuring you get her off with maximum pleasure and minimum fuss!
1 Watch The Video Below By Sex Educator Laci Green: It Describes How A Woman Can Ejaculate During Orgasm
Laci's got the facts bang on about female ejaculation (aka "squirting").
Of course, you don't have to know how to use female ejaculation to make a woman orgasm or to give her pleasure.
But when you do make a woman ejaculate, she'll have a massive orgasm.
In fact, she'll experience the greatest pleasure possible.
Best of all, it's not hard to give a woman a squirting orgasm (aka "female ejaculation").
2 When you've watched the video, find out how to give a woman an orgasm better than any she's ever had before - check out the information here.
Female Orgasm And Ejaculation
High Sex teaches that the instinctual part of your nature is not separate from the transcendental. The animal is not separate from the angel. Because they are two aspects of the same energy, a full exploration of sexual loving and genital orgasm can open the door to ecstasy.
The first questions that come to mind when engaging in this exploration are
We need to place the orgasmic experience within its historical context to help put High Sex in perspective.
Having established your own perspective on sexual orgasm, you may wonder how it actually happens. What is the role of my genital, in my experience of orgasm? Does the quality of the orgasmic experience depend on the relative sizes of the penis and the vagina?
These questions lead us to the next issue, which is of utmost importance in High Sex: the nature of our genital geography and its influence on our ability to experience pleasure. The more you understand your own sexual geography and that of your partner—the way your sexual organs match.
There are opportunities to develop optimum sensory awareness at the genital level. Can you feel and enjoy every inch of your partner's genitals during lovemaking? If your sexual organs may have been affected by the body-armoring prop.
As I will explain in this chapter, the gee, organs are as prone to body armoring as any other part of your resulting in genital insensitivity that prevents people from feeling dc, what is happening to them during lovemaking.
To experience orgasm fully, you may need to restore sensitivity to your sex or healing the tensions incurred during past negative sexual experience, transforming them, step by step, into pleasurable sensations.
The methods that I present in this chapter for sensitizing these are radical and revolutionary. To my knowledge, they have nor presented elsewhere in the literature of either ancient Tantra or m, sexology.
These methods may feel unsettling to you at first. They however, have been practiced successfully by hundreds of people in phase of the Love and Ecstasy Training and have yielded dramatic benefits.
They have expanded people's orgasmic potential and at times have even healed deep traumas in the genital area that for prevented people from experiencing orgasm.
Note here that contrary to most authorities on sexuality, new lovemaking techniques prepare a natural, spontaneous erotic flow that can carry you beyond all sexual loving according to your own nature.
HISTORY OF THE ORGASM
I would like to give you a description of our sexual history. In the past, limited information on the nature of orgasm has effectively limited sexual potential.
Today we have much new information, and as a result, our possibilities have greatly expanded. We know that much more is possible.
Yet people still believe that a man can have only one kind of orgasm, termed the "penile orgasm," located in the penis and testicles, and women have two kinds, either clitoral or vaginal. In reality, both men and women can enjoy many different kinds of sexual orgasms, opening up a tremendous range of possibilities for experiencing pleasure.
To illustrate my point, let me mention some discoveries about the orgasmic response that I will discuss in more detail later:
Though these discoveries have been well-documented the idea also has roots in the Sanskrit word urn, meaning nourishment, power, and strength.
If we had adhered to these definitions, we would, no doubt, have avoided much of the trouble that has accompanied the limited interpretations given to the orgasmic experience down through the ages.
Until recently, rigid distinctions were made between male and female orgasms and between different types of female orgasms.
Sigmund Freud, for example, asserted that any woman who did not switch from experiencing clitoral orgasms to deeper vaginal orgasms at puberty remained sexually and psychologically immature.
He also regarded the clitoris as a kind of atrophied penis, giving credence to the idea that the female genitals are by nature an inferior copy of the male organs.
In 1920, Freud explained in A General Introduction to Psychoanalysis: Of little girls we know that they feel themselves heavily handicapped by the absence of a large visible penis and envy the boy's possession of it; from this source primarily springs the wish to be a man.
The clitoris in the girl, moreover, is a region of especial excitability in which auto-erotic satisfaction is achieved. The transition to womanhood very much depends upon the early and complete relegation of this sensitivity from the clitoris over to the vaginal orifice.
Freud's assumption intensified the polarization between the sexes, perhaps causing untold distress to thousands of women who may baud, considered themselves to be inadequate and immature when they fall to achieve vaginal orgasm.
It was not until 1953 that Alfred C. Kinsey destroyed the myth of clitoral versus vaginal orgasm when he published Sexual Behavior in the Human Female, reporting that almost half the American women he studied achieved orgasm through the clitoris, there was no evidence to indicate that these woman were any more or less mature than those experiencing vaginal orgasms. Kinsey declared that the supposed transfer of sensitivity from the clitoris to the vagina "biological impossibility."
William Reich was the first sexologist to describe orgasm as an event involving the whole body, not just the genitals. Which makes it very interesting that men who cannot achieve ejaculation - a condition known as delayed ejaculation - also never experience orgasm. Delayed ejaculation is a strange dysfunction.This peculiar male problem raises the question why, when these two male sexual events are separate biological and neurobiological processes, do men experience neither orgasm nor ejaculation?
Reich believed that a person's emotional health was related to his or her capacity to experience complete, whole-body orgasmic release in the sexual act. He felt that a full orgiastic discharge was one of the most healing experiences, both physically and emotionally, that a person could have.
He was also the first Western sexologist to consider that healthy sexual functioning is connected with an ability to experience higher states of consciousness.
Contrary to the whole-body approach of Reich, William Masters and Virginia Johnson studied the human orgasmic response in isolation, observing it as a measurable and quantifiable process.
They were the first researchers to make the study of sex an empirical science, carefully measuring 700 people's physiological responses during orgasm in a series of laboratory studies conducted between 1954 and 1965.
Masters and Johnson helped to dissolve the distinctions between male and female sexual responses, reporting striking similarities that included parallel sensitivities in the penis and clitoris, mutual flushing of the chest during the "plateau" phase of sex, and identical rhythmic contractions of the anal sphincter during orgasm.
They also asserted that female sexual sensations occur primarily through the stimulation of the clitoris, not the vagina.
In 1982, Alice Ladas, Beverly Whipple, and John Perry offered a new perspective on orgasm, summarized in their book The G Spot, asserting that the sexual responses of men and women match in almost every detail.
Their approach helped to break through the gender gap and the polarization of the sexes fostered by Freud, revealing a sense of mutual and complementary sexual responses between men and women.
The most exciting and widely reviewed aspect of their sexual research was their discovery that vaginal orgasm happens through the stimulation of the "G spot," a small pleasure point located about two inches deep on the upper part of the vaginal channel.
When properly stimulated, the area swells, becoming firm, distinctly different from the rest of the vagina, and leading to orgasm in many women.
Equally important was their assertion that during orgasm women can experience a release of clear fluid that is different from urine or vaginal lubrication and is equivalent to an internal ejaculation.
And a bit of fun - How to Fake An Orgasm Video - "Advice" For Women
Video about Kegel exercises
Location of the G spot
Click the picture to lean more about female ejaculation and see some female ejaculation videos.
Other pages on this site
Updated May 26 2016