It is quite common to have a reduced libido during pregnancy and after giving birth. That is absolutely human and normal. Eventually, however, the desire to be intimate returns. For some couples this desire returns sooner than it does for other people. The regular question is how long should we wait to have sex again after giving birth – and what you need to watch out for. Let’s find the answers to these questions.
Almost everyone does it. And regularly too. Of course, we’re talking about masturbation. For a while now the stigma around this topic has significantly lessened. Nevertheless, there are still many myths surrounding masturbation. For example, there is still the common belief that it’s possible to masturbate “too much” – and that it can even have consequences for your health. Is that true? We get to the bottom of this!
Have you ever heard of “squirting”? We’re talking about female ejaculation of course. Thanks to exaggerated portrayals of female ejaculation in porn movies, many women think they’re not capable of it. “Wrong,” says Mariah Freya, an expert and founder of the online platform Beducated.com. According to Freya, every woman is capable of squirting. And here’s how.
Our bodies are different, and so are our genitals. That’s a fact. We could just accept the premise, maybe even be proud of the uniqueness of our most private body parts, but some women have chosen to follow a terrifying trend – vulva shaming. The vulva is actually the outermost, visible part of the vagina; and some people think it’s ugly. Unfortunately, the belief does little more to our sexual lives than foster inhibition. But what exactly is driving women to feel ashamed of their vulvas?
Men are dick-driven – at least according to the common claim. Admittedly, reaching for his crown jewels will rarely fail to have an effect, but there are so many more male erogenous zones worth exploring. For those adventurous enough to stray from the center of lust, a whole new world of sexual pleasure awaits, knows our author.
Although LGBTQI may sound a bit like a mobile phone contract, it’s actually the acronym for “Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, Transsexual, Queer and Intersex Life”. But what exactly do the individual terms mean? Trans- or intersexual, queer or gay – our little LGBTQI glossary is here to help (in alphabetical order).