With the ongoing commotion in the world right now, sex hasn't been at the top of many of our agendas. However, if you asked the women who have managed to make their way to the bedroom, we'd bet a fair few would report finding things to be a little more 'no, no, no' than 'yes, yes, yes' - like the opposite of a Herbal Essences advert. It's no secret that in life, women have the raw end of the deal. We're less likely to be paid as much as our male counterparts, be promoted into senior roles A study by the International Academy of Sex Research found that heterosexual women are being short-changed in the bedroom, with only 65 per cent usually or always orgasming during intercourse, compared to 95 per cent of men. The gap ultimately exists due to the different ways men and women are stimulated.
Orgasms too intense: What’s going on when I climax so hard during sex?
It started like most university hook-ups. He was quick to say hi, quick to compliment her smile — and quick to suggest they get out of there. After a few drinks, she was at his flat, clothes flying off. Then things got weird. The talkative guy clammed up. Laura is not alone — but then neither is Tom. An overwhelming number of men become suddenly tongue-tied in bed.
Women Are Finally Speaking Out About The Orgasm Gap
The UK's advertising watchdog has upheld a complaint received about an advert for It Chapter Two, which was played on Spotify. Warner Bros has been reprimanded after an advert for horror film It Chapter Two played out in the middle of a music playlist of children's lullabies. The Advertising Standards Agency ASA has ruled that the ad on Spotify "was likely to cause distress to young children", after receiving a complaint. Featuring a voice-over from the infamous killer clown character Pennywise, the ad was heard between songs in the Classical Lullabies playlist on 28 August last year.
My boyfriend makes quite a lot of noise in bed. You might be less irritated by the sounds your boyfriend makes during sex if you had a better understanding of why they happen. The connection between physical exertion and noise production is well understood, and has been demonstrated in the world of professional tennis.