Spring has finally arrived and we are thinking of migration - the migration of the clitoris that is!
The numbers vary, but it is probably safe to say that between 70 and 80% of women can’t climax from penetration alone. Additionally stimulating the clitoris is her best shot, so to speak. A recent publication about anatomic variation and orgasm in the journal Clinical Anatomy could help increase a woman’s chance to orgasm during penetrative sex, though.
The study reveals that during sexual intercourse the clitoris does not stay at one place. It actually starts to wander towards the front wall of the vagina. Therefore front-end sex positions such as missionary and cowgirl are most likely to do the trick for her.
There is still no scientific consensus about the existence of vaginal orgasms and the illustrious G-spot. Some researchers in the field of sexual anatomy say there is no G-spot. Others consider the G-spot to be the internal extension of the clitoris, for the clitoris is not just the external little pleasure glans: it has two legs extending about 10 cm inside the vagina. In this view having an vaginal orgasm is simply a clitoral orgasm by another name.
Whatever kind of orgasm a woman can or cannot have, an orgasm is an orgasm - and it is always good for her to know her sexual anatomy. So how about using this new insight, migrate alone or together with our partner to the bedroom and do your own sexy.sassy. research!