Wednesday August 23, 2017

Why Orgasms Feel So Good:
The Anatomy Of Orgasms

Enough with the practice, we know you are an expert when it comes to having orgasms. Now lets take a step back and explore why is it that orgasms feel so amazing. Pull up your pants and put on your lab coats, this is going to get nerdy.

Brian firing neurons during intense orgasm

We’re very much aware that the brain is the power source behind most decisions in our lives, however, do you also know that it also functions as a “pleasure center”? It is there to tell us what’s enjoyable during sex and what not. Without further ado, allow us to enlighten your minds as we delve in deeper into the ‘science’ behind orgasms. Read on to find out.

Your Brain’s During An Orgasm

When you reach orgasm, your brain secretes a neurological cocktail of feel-good neurochemicals. With this kind of release, the parts of your brain that manages anxiety and fear are temporarily switched off. Several studies in regard with how the brain functions during orgasm have revealed that when women reach orgasm, the brain goes on silent mode. Brain regions are responsible for everything– ranging from her sense of self-control, judgment, and moral reasoning; all of these get turned down when she’s extremely aroused. That’s why, fear and anxiety don’t really correlate with arousal.

The Neurochemicals Give the Euphoric Feeling

According to Psychology today, the feeling reported by many during orgasm can be lined to the nerves sent to the brain’s pleasure center. Wherein, the sexual arousal felt in the body goes to the brain and it triggers a surge of neurochemicals. Despite the fact that both sexes have different behaviors during orgasm, their brains aren’t all that different during orgasm. When a person is having an orgasm, the lateral orbitofrontal cortex shuts down. This region controls the reasoning of a person, and that’s why a person who is in the verge of having an orgasm usually acts like a someone who’s taking heroine– this was supported by a study published in the Journal of Neuroscience. In fact, so similar is having an orgasm to being high on drugs, that many of us become addicted to sex and pornography.

The Hormones Secreted During Orgasm

During an orgasm, your brain releases oxytocin. Scientists believe that this hormone is responsible for strengthening the feelings of attachment. That’s the main reason why relationship coaches often put high emphasis on couples engaging in coitus on a regular basis. The more you’re having sex, the closer you can be with your partner.

Different Intensities of Orgasms

Despite the fact that all orgasms are the same they also vary depending on these factors:
Context: Was it the first time you experienced an orgasm? Are you in a fell-in-love relationship? Or was it out of lust?
Type of Stimulation: Is the orgasm triggered by G-spot stimulation? Clitoral rubbing? Intercourse? Or other forms of erotic touch?
Duration of Intercourse: According to research, longer sessions often produce stronger climaxes.

Screaming During Orgasm

Do you really have to scream or shout while having an orgasm? Truth be told, this would really depend on your preference. Some women don’t scream at all, and there are some that barely even whisper.

For most, they squeal or scream because it’s a way of expressing how good the orgasm is making them feel. Additionally, it also enhances the pleasure happening during an orgasm.

The Big “O” or the Big No

Although an orgasm could really make you feel good during sex, it isn’t explicitly required at all– it’s still possible to enjoy sex even without it. For example, a group of ladies in the Temple University claimed that faking orgasms actually made them more aroused. Likewise, we can’t assume that these people are just putting on a happy face for researchers.

Also, there are some who suffer from hormonal imbalances, chronic disease, and the use of certain medications has negatively affected their sex drives. That’s why, in order to alleviate the anxiety, some therapists suggest that these people should know themselves first.

Indeed, being able to orgasm is truly an enjoyable experience, and perhaps, this article has helped you understand how orgasm works, allowing you to reach new levels of intimacy. Of course, it’s not only your brain that responds during orgasm, but it lays a very huge role during this process.

Lastly, if you’ll only allot some time to learn about your erotic self and experiment with your capacity for pleasure, you’ll be able to cultivate a great orgasmic life. Keep in mind, each and everyone of us are quipped with tools for orgasm and most of us benefit from this by living more deeply and freely in our own bodies. Don’t be afraid to experiment and enjoy this wonderful gift!

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