Now, please don't feel bad if you'd never really realised this before, because you're not alone.In my consulting room, I've seen many successful women – including lawyers, bankers and TV presenters – who were quite unaware of what it takes for most women to climax and who, as a result, had spent ages blaming themselves and feeling inadequate.Whatever your situation here are answers to some common questions about vaginal sex.
While most of us are sure that we like to have sex, most of us also haven't spent much time thinking about what happens physiologically while we are engaged in the act.
Vaginal sex works best when both partners are aroused. Foreplay (sometimes called heavy petting) is about getting both people sexually aroused (or turned on) and ready for penetrative sex, through kissing, stroking, caressing, rubbing and touching.
If you're a woman who finds climaxing easy and can have orgasms during intercourse with little effort – even in a position where it's difficult for your partner to access the clitoris with the fingertips – then you are very lucky indeed!
This doesn't seem fair, because apart from the small minority of men who have psychological difficulties with sex and who cannot relax enough to ejaculate into their partner (delayed ejaculation), most males have no problem at all in climaxing during sexual intercourse.
But of course, in a man, the penis is the pleasure-provider.
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Various jurisdictions have placed restrictive laws against certain sexual acts, such as incest, sexual activity with minors, prostitution, rape, zoophilia, sodomy, premarital and extramarital sex.