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Although hundreds of thousands of orgasms happen across the world every day, science still doesn’t have a clear answer as to what they are and how they work, and what are the connections between brain and orgasm. To most scientists, orgasms are a new field of study and are considered a human phenomenon. Julia Heiman, director Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender and Reproduction says, “The amount of speculation versus actual data on both the function and value of orgasm is remarkable.”
Although orgasms are common and widespread for the human population, when looking at women in particular it’s an entirely different story. Studies show that one in every four women in the United States have a hard time achieving orgasm. In addition, 5 to 10 percent of women are anorgasmic. This means that they’re unable to achieve orgasm at all.
Today, many scientists and health professionals alike have a heightened interest in studying the female orgasm.
The definition of an orgasm for men and women differ, but the general definition for both sexes is “a compelling, brief event that is an integration of cognitive, emotional, somatic, visceral, and neural processes,” according to sexologist Komisaruk. The modern definition of an orgasm incorporates a variety of complex levels that differ based on gender. For example, men can only have one orgasm at a time before needing a rest period. While on the other hand, women can have multiple orgasms one after the other. While orgasms are biologically different, the general consensus between men and women when describing the feeling of orgasm are nearly identical.
When you experience an orgasm, there are several physical and neurological things that go on in your body. Physically, your heart rate increases to a similar rate of when you are exercising. Your breathing also gets quicker and heavier, increasing in speed as you near climax. For women, there is a pleasurable release of sexual tension that is accompanied by multiple contractions of the genital muscles. If a women is continually stimulated, she may very well experience multiple orgasms in a row. Some women may even ejaculate a clear fluid from the Skene’s glands that are located near the urethra. This is a rare occurrence, and usually happens with intense sexual excitement or during an orgasm.
As scientists are continuing to study the orgasm and its effects on the human body, they have discovered new and interesting ways in which humans are neurologically affected by sexual pleasure. Many people describe having altered states of mind when they orgasm. Some have said they experience a feeling of loss of control, like their body is taking over. Other’s claim to have experiences related to that of being on controlled substances. When you orgasm, certain chemicals are released into your brain that also happen when you are on drugs, including dopamine and serotonin.
Sex scientist Georgiadis claims that having an orgasm offsets the brain functions that usually control your attention and behavior, causing you to feel like you’ve lost all control. “I don’t think orgasm turns off consciousness but it changes it,” Georgiadis says. This is a side effect of having an orgasm, but it is still debated as to whether it plays any role in the amount of pleasure one experiences. Georgiadis is currently working on this theory as a way to explain why anorgasmic women are unable to orgasm, and ways in which he can change that.
While many scientists have been studying the effects of orgasms on the brain and altered states of mind, they have also discovered that many people are able to use their brain alone to orgasm. These amazing discovery has triggered a lot of research into the field trying to figure out how certain people can orgasm with their brain alone, in the hopes that new discoveries about the science behind orgasms will be found.
There’s an incredible phenomenon that some people have experienced and other are trying to learn where women can orgasm with only their brain. This type of orgasm doesn’t not involve any physical stimulation whether it’s self-stimulation or from a partner.
When an orgasm occurs, thirty different areas of the brain are activated. This areas involve such things as touch, memory, reward systems, and even pain. Scientists and real women have discovered that these same areas can be activated and orgasm achieved with the power of thought. When Komisaruk studied a group of women’s brain activities while they fantasised about imagined clitoral touches and other arousal zones, he found that the exact same reactions were happening in the brain as when there were actual physical clitoral touches happening.
The only difference between a real orgasm and an imagined one is the amount of blood flow rushing to the genital areas, which Komisaruk found out has a lot less to do with pleasure than was originally thought. Even noticeable physical changes occurred during a thought powered orgasm including an increased heart rate, blood pressure, higher pain threshold, and the size of the pupil. They mimicked the same physical reactions one experiences when undergoing a traditional, physical orgasm.
The idea of there being a connection between thought and sexuality has been around since the early 1970’s when the Masters and Johnson research team began conducting experiments. The connection between thought and orgasm is most strongly found in the brains of women. Sex therapist Dr. Iam Kerner has said, “The brain is the most powerful sex organ.” While men are capable of climaxing through thought, it’s much less common and more difficult for them than women.
2. It prepares your mind:
Many of us feel a shift in their state of mind after a yoga practice. This state, which is interestingly called a “yogasm”, is the BEST state to have sex. So next time you hit the mat, book a session with your partner right after that and see how this feels – most certainly different from the other times.
Yoga as a lifestyle allows us to live life in a much calmer and relaxed way. It teaches the art of living in the present moment. Whatever we do, would it be washing the dishes or having sex, we do fully. And we all know that there is nothing better than having sex while being 100% present !
So, yes, yoga has the power to positively influence our sex life, if we already have a basic canvas for our it: an open mind and communication with our partner, a healthy lifestyle and enough self-awareness of our body.
The female orgasm has long been a mystery, but with the help of modern technology and an increased interest by scientists, we’re breaking down the barriers of the orgasm and gaining a better understanding of female sexuality. Orgasms have many effects on the body including an altered state of consciousness in the brain, and physical effects like rapid breathing and faster heart rate. The human brain is in fact the most powerful sex organ, and has the ability to induce an orgasm without any physical touch. For a healthy and happy sex life, it’s important for women to have a better understanding of orgasms and just how powerful their brain can be!
Intriguing, no? More surprising sex tips for women here! We research our articles by using the reliable sources and working with experts like sexologists to bring you valuable insights.
And we use that knowledge to create the best vibrators for female orgasm wonders, designed to unlock the wonders of the female orgasm!
To create the best vibrators for the female orgasm, we work on an on-going basis with sexologists, which enables us to also ask them YOUR questions on female sexuality.
Vaginal stimulation, clitoral play, labia sensitivity…. as we design our vibrators for women,we stay up-to-date with the latest research on female anatomy and pleasure by working with the medical community. Sensual toys are great tools to explore one’s body, but having access to reliable knowledge about sex and anatomy is key to unlock one’s pleasure potential. That’s why we invite sexologists on our blog. This week, we talk clitoral vs vaginal orgasm: what’s the real deal?
As we design vibrators for the female orgasm, we get our facts straight by working with sexologists. And this week, a sexologist explains on the blog the importance of erogenous zones in our experience of sex, and how our whole body holds this amazing sensual potential to tap into.