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A little sad: the main reason why women still fake orgasms - voila! Sheee


A study examining two sets of identical twins comes to an interesting conclusion about the female orgasm, and also about the main reason why women still fake orgasms

The orgasm scene from the movie When Harry met Sally (When Harry met Sally)

The ability to have sensational orgasms is partly genetic, British researchers have discovered.

Maybe it's a bit creepy to hear, but the ability to reach orgasms and their level of intensity depends on your parents, and not only on the performance of your partner or on circumstantial parameters such as a chosen position or physical and mental state.

The study in question focused on female orgasms, apparently, and it was first published in 2005. Just recently it began to attract more attention, because of the new movie "Good luck to you, Leo Grande" in which Emma Thompson plays a woman over 60 who hires a sex worker (Daryl McCormack). , to help her reach her first ever orgasm.

Emma Thompson, 63, said last week that the film explores the "orgasm gap" between men and women: "I've always been interested in the truth of these sexual issues - we don't talk about it enough at all," she said. "Female sexual pleasure is not at the top of anyone's list ".

"Oh, sorry!"

You thought Puck Boy was gone?

No - he's just hiding, and right under our noses

she broke the Guinness World Record with 15,000 piercings, including 3,500 just in... The research case,

interesting in itself, was conducted by St Thomas' Hospital in London and Keele University, and looked at 683 sets of identical twins and 714 sets of non-identical twins between the ages of 19 and 83.

Faking an orgasm to calm men (Photo: ShutterStock)

The women were asked two questions: "How often do you experience orgasm during intercourse?"

and "How often do you experience orgasm during masturbation, either by yourself or by your partner?"

22% of respondents claimed that they never or rarely experienced an orgasm during sex, while 21% said they never or rarely experienced an orgasm during masturbation.

The researchers were interested in whether there were differences in the answers when comparing the identical and non-identical twin groups - since identical twins share a DNA code with each other, the researchers assumed that the differences in their answers were most likely a result of the different environments and conditions in which the orgasms occurred.

Non-identical twins, on the other hand, share only 50% of their DNA, meaning that the differences in their answers are also related to the different genetics, as well as the circumstances of the orgasm, which led to the conclusion that genetic factors played an important role, accounting for up to 60% of a woman's ability to reach orgasm.

The study confirmed the assumption that partners are not always responsible for women's pleasure, and yet, many women still fake orgasms.

In a study of social psychology and personality sciences published earlier this year, they collected data from more than 600 women, many of whom admitted that they gave up their erotic pleasure, for one main reason, and that was to appease the men they were with.

"Women prioritize what they think their partner needs over their own sexual needs and satisfaction," said the author of the study.

Something to think about.

  • Sheee

  • sex and relationship


  • a relationship

  • sex

  • Love

  • women

  • men

  • dating

Source: walla

All news articles on 2023-03-22

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