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Your Private Parts: A Lesson On Female Anatomy

Filed Under: Life-style

On: May 2, 2017


Humor us for a sec:
If the average woman had a Facebook page for her private parts (we know, shut up), odds are her relationship status would be “it’s complicated,” and she’d desperately need to post a profile picture. After all, new research from the Center for s*xual Health Promotion at Indiana University suggests that she hasn’t checked herself out much—only 26 percent of women look closely at their lady bits. Hey, we get it. Guys have it so much easier. Their junk is hanging out there, just waiting to be experienced. Most of our parts are internal, so we can’t exactly see what we’re working with.

Well, here’s some incentive to change all that: The more you make your v**ina your business, the more pleasure you’ll experience. In a separate study published in the International Journal of s*xual Health, scientists found that women who had a positive view of their private parts were more comfortable in their skin, more apt to climax, and more likely to experiment in bed. Ding-ding-ding rings the pleasure bell! In fact, just looking at your goodies can be a turn-on. “Research shows that seeing signs of s*x helps inspire arousal and lubrication,” says Debby Herbenick, Ph.D., a research scientist at Indiana University and the author of Because It Feels Good. So allow us to scroll down there, if you will, for a better view. Oh, and when we’re done, you might want to update your status.

PRIVATE INVESTIGATION
To start, let’s clear up one of the biggest misconceptions about the v**ina. It’s not the entire private part area. If you’re standing unclad in front of a full-length mirror, you’re actually seeing your vulva, the exterior portion of your privates, which was covered in hair before your aesthetician went hog wild with the wax and muslin.

Think of your privates as an award-winning cast: You have your supporting actors (the vulva) and your marquee stars (the cli**ris and G-spot). Every part is there to entertain your s*xual needs, but to milk the best performance out of each one, you have to show them all a little love and attention. So lock the bedroom door, kick off your shoes, and grab a hand mirror.

Without even spreading your legs, you’ll see your pubic mound and two folds of skin called the labia majora (the outer lips). Both contain layers of fatty tissue that protect your cli**ris and v**ina. While pleasure reception is typically weak in this area, manual play can help increase the signal. “Rubbing the pubic mound and outer lips readies the cli**ris for stimulation,” says Herbenick.

Now, if you gently push apart the outer lips, you’ll reveal a thinner set of lips called the labia minora. These hairless babies are loaded with blood vessels, nerve endings, and secreting glands. “To the unclad eye, the glands may look like tiny bumps,” says Diana Hoppe, M.D., author of Healthy s*x Drive, Healthy You. “They release secretions that actually help to separate your lips for easier penetration.”

But they’re not the only things lubing up your nether regions. When you spread the labia minora apart, you’ll encounter Bartholin’s glands (which are microscopic, so you can’t actually see them with the unclad eye) on each side of your vaginal opening. As you become aroused, these glands lubricate the outer portion of the vaginal canal. They typically release only a small amount of moisture, which is why so many women need plenty of foreplay to stay wet.

WELCOME TO THE PLEASURE CENTER
Here’s where the cli**ris comes in. She’s that proud little pink nub, roughly the size of a pencil eraser, and she’s there only for s*xual pleasure. The girl’s got some nerve—approximately 8,000 nerve endings, to be exact, the largest number found in the entire body and double the amount found in the glans of a man’s man-hood, says Hoppe. Of course, that number makes her crazy sensitive, but you already knew that. What you probably didn’t know is that she’s got legs. Literally. “We see only the head of the cli**ris,” says Herbenick. But it has a body that’s shaped like a wishbone, with two legs (called crura) that reach three inches into the v**ina, just under the pubic mound and straight into G-spot territory (but more on that later). This gives the cli**ris incredible s*xual reach and depth. “It’s the powerhouse of the climax,” says Ian Kerner, Ph.D., author of She Comes First. “It connects with every single structure in the private parts.”

The best way to make the cli**ris happy is through direct, consistent, yet gentle oral or manual stimulation. But it’s also quite responsive to woman-on-top and during a twist on missionary called the coital alignment technique, says Herbenick. In this position, your guy enters you as he normally would during missionary, with two simple tweaks: He inches his body up until his shoulders rest above yours and the base of his man-hood directly hits your cli**ris. Then he grinds in a circular motion instead of thrusting, which “creates more friction against the cli**ris,” explains Herbenick.

Friction can feel fabulous, but sometimes the little starlet can be a touch overexposed. As you head toward climax, “the cli**ris swells in size, which can make friction painful,” says Hoppe. Some women report that clitoral stimulation at this point can feel like an irritating tickle, and in some cases, like a really sharp shock. To protect itself, the cli**ris retreats back under the protective awning of the clitoral hood. Often, simply lightening up the stimulation a bit will make it feel good again.

An overly sensitive cli**ris is your body’s way of saying, “Let the v**ina soak up some of the s*xual spotlight, please!” The four- to seven-inch canal (it varies depending on the woman) can’t hold a candle to the cli**ris in the nerve-ending department. But it does boast a bunch, says Hoppe. The first two to three inches of the v**ina “have hundreds of nerve endings and are majorly sensitive,” she says. “That’s why when a woman is giving birth and the baby is crowning, they call it the ‘ring of fire.’” To stimulate these first few inches of your vaginal canal, try shorter, shallower thrusting during s*x.

WHAT LIES BENEATH
Deeper into the vaginal walls, you’ll find one of the v**ina’s trickiest trump cards: the G-spot. If the cli**ris is famous, the G-spot is infamous. Not every woman can tap into its potential, but if you do, the rewards are phenomenal.

The G-spot is a spongy area about the size of a nickel, and it’s located an inch or two into the anterior wall of the v**ina, just under the pubic mound–and you’ve got to feel it to believe it. It has bumpy, knotty striations similar to a walnut, and it demands a hands-on, tough-love approach. “The G-spot’s nerves are contained in fattier tissue, so you have to provide deeper, firmer pressure to stimulate it,” says Kerner. For starters, you should already be really turned on before it’s accessed. That’s because the tissue doesn’t swell and make itself known until you’ve enjoyed proper foreplay.

G-spot stimulation also calls for a tag-team approach. You can hit it by having your guy enter you from behind, but the best bet is to have him go down on you with his tongue and fingers. “With his mouth on your cli**ris, have him use his fingers in a come-hither motion to apply firm, rhythmic pressure to the G-spot,” says Kerner. Put those two together and it’s like they’re high-fiving each other for a job well done.

If you haven’t had what you think is a G-spot climax, don’t stress over it. (For the record, orgasms that originate in this zone generally feel expansive and deep, while orgasms that start in the cli**ris often feel more acute and intense.) “Many women say the G-spot enhances their climax,” says Kerner. “They wouldn’t isolate it and say, ‘Wow, I just had a G-spot climax.’ It’s more like, ‘I just had an climax, and what he was doing felt really good.’ That’s why most vibrators come with a clitoral stimulator and a G-spot stimulator. They work in tandem to create what’s commonly referred to as a blended climax.” While you can have a clitoral climax without G-spot stimulation, it’s a little trickier to achieve the reverse. But ultimately, it doesn’t matter where it’s coming from—at the end of the day, an climax is an climax. And they all feel amazing.

Down-There Myths

It’s time for these tall tales to bounce.

“It smells bad down there.”
Of all the myths, this is the one that really pisses off the experts—especially because it keeps women from accepting and enjoying oral s*x, the prime gateway to climax. “We are overly sensitive and insecure about the smell of our vaginas,” says s*x educator Logan Levkoff, Ph.D., author of Third Base Ain’t What It Used to Be. “And we are far harder on it than any partner would be.” Experts chalk it up to years of douche advertisements and the perception that vaginas should smell like rosewater. Um, they don’t. Every woman has her own unique scent, but most of us have a musky smell that men are biologically wired to be attracted to, says Lissa Rankin, M.D. “Your scent may change from day to day, depending on how hot the weather is, what you ate, and when you last showered.” That said, it’s good to know what you smell like on an average day so that you can pinpoint any changes. A fishy smell, for instance, could be a sign of an infection called bacterial vaginosis.

“They all look the same.”
Like any other body part, the v**ina and vulva have basic shapes, but there is quite a bit of variation in coloration, symmetry, and pubic hair patterns. The biggest variation is in the labia minora, says Debby Herbenick, Ph.D. “Studies in which the lips have been measured have found up to 150 percent difference from one woman to another.” Translation: Labial size can vary by up to an inch and a half.

“It can be too tight or too loose.”
Unless a woman is a virgin or she’s had a traumatic birthing experience with multiple children, there aren’t big anatomical differences in vaginal canals, says Herbenick. Usually, feeling too tight or loose is a matter of lubrication. If you’re too wet, there’s not enough friction. If you’re too dry, almost any man-hood will feel huge. Always have a tube of lube within reach if you tend to be dry, or a hand towel nearby if you get sopping wet. Granted, women who’ve had several vaginal deliveries might feel slightly looser, because some nerve endings have been destroyed, says Diana Hoppe, M.D. But Kegels can help strengthen the pelvic floor and muscles surrounding the v**ina. “To do them, squeeze to contract the vaginal muscles for two seconds, then relax. Repeat for 10 minutes whenever you’re waiting somewhere,” she says.

“You can lose stuff in it.”
Think your tampon went AWOL? No need to call the search-and-rescue squad. “Women seem to have this concept that the v**ina is some never-ending tube that goes into the lungs,” says Rankin. “But the v**ina is like a sock. It goes only so far in length, so you can pull out anything that gets stuck.” The cervix is a microscopic hole, and only a sperm can slip through there and make itself at home in the uterus. Anything else will hit a roadblock. Thank God.

Source: Women’s Health

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