Few men would be brave enough to say they were experts when it comes to knowledge on the female genital. Not too many women know all that much about the topic either. Taking into consideration the role it plays in the female body, that is mating and reproduction. It is a body part worth understanding whether you have one or not.
1- Every Vagina Is Different
There is a huge amount of variability in terms of what vaginas look like. The colors and size of everything down there varies. As can the amount of fat on the sides of the vagina.
2- Why Women Pee After Sex
You are certainly aware of how close the anus is to the vagina. This therefore means that fecal bacteria is also nearby, even in the cleanest of women. This situation plus sex can have an unpleasant outcome. When you have inter course, that penetration allows some of this bacteria to get closer to the urethra. Women have short urethra compared to men. It is therefore easy for this bacteria (once inside) to make its way to the bladder, where it can multiply, damage tissue, and cause inflammation. This is called a urinary tract infection (UTI), which can be painful and requires antibiotics. Peeing right after sex can help prevent the spread of fecal bacteria to the bladder and, there for UTIs. This is also why partners should not switch to copulation or vaginal inter course right after practicing anal.
3- The G-Spot
This continues to be a contentious topic among experts, since some believe that it doesn’t even exist. It’s an area in the female reproductive system that gives a woman the most pleasure. It should be noted that it varies from one to another. This area is usually called the G-sp0t and because it’s internal, it can be difficult to locate. To find your partner’s own, insert your fingers into her vagina once it is fully lubricated and push it in until you hit the cervix. Then curve your fingers in a ‘come-hither’ motion and stroke the upper walls. You’ll know it’s the G-sp0t because that area is ribbed, while the lower walls of the vagina are smooth.
4- Why It Smells
It is a complex part of the body with a lot going on both around it and in it. It is like a garden, you have several things growing there microbiologically. Even in healthy ones, there is yeast and several kinds of bacteria, which contribute to how they smell. Sex, sweating, menstrual cycle phases, and diet can all affect its odor, for better or for worse. Trichomo’niasis (a sexually transmitted disease) and changes in pH balance can also change the smell down there but should be talked about with a doctor. For some women who have consistent pH problems, consuming probio’tics may help restore the proper balance.
5- Women Can Get Erect Too
When a woman is turned on, blood flows to her clitoris. The small, round nub just above where the two inner lips meet. This causes it to swell and become sensitive to the touch. Be careful though, the head of the clitoris can become overly sensitive and may retract underneath the hood to avoid further stimulation.
6- The Clitoris Is A Powerhouse For Pleasure
It’s almost embarrassing how many men have no clue where this is. It is a small, but extremely important part of your partner’s anatomy. With an estimated 8,000 nerve endings, it serves one purpose and one purpose only, to make a woman feel good. In fact, it’s the only human organ that exists solely for pleasure. The key to having a sexually satisfied partner is to know exactly how to use her own to bring her the most pleasure. it has a fleshy body and ‘legs’ which extend downwards.
7- The Vagina Is Just One Part Of Women’s Private Parts
Sometimes, a woman’s entire genital region is referred to as the vagina. But in fact, the vagina is just a part of the female genital. The outer portion of a woman’s private part is actually called the vulva. That includes the inner and outer labia, the clitoris, clitoral hood and the opening to the urethra and vagina. The actual thing is an internal structure, along with the other parts of the female reproductive system including the cervix, uterus, ovaries and Fallopian tube (which are sometimes called the oviducts).
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