Wednesday, July 31, 2013

All About Vibrating Ring

If you’re hoping to make a new commitment and aren’t ready for a wedding ring, why not try a Vibrating Ring for your cock? If you’re looking to make your erection a little bit stiffer or last a little bit longer, a Vibrating Ring might be the perfect toy for you. 

Usually made of metal or rubber, a Vibrating Ring is a circle placed around the base of a cock to enhance pleasure and encourage firmer erections. It allows blood to flow into the penis, but not as easily flow out. The stimulation of Pudendal nerves (Nerves in the pubic region) by the vibrations from the vibrating ring causes the increased blood flow and the firmer erections. Vibrating Rings may be particularly useful to people who have diabetes and have a difficulty in getting a good erection. 

Vibrating Rings come in all shapes, colors, and styles and many people enjoy seeing and placing them on a partner in addition to the sensation it provides and the firmness it allows. A more flexible one is safer to use, especially if you aren’t experienced with a constricting sensation yet. Remove a Vibrating Ring immediately if you feel any unwanted pain, discomfort, or numbness, and make sure anyone wearing one is able to communicate their needs with words or actions. 

If you like it, you may as well put a Vibrating Ring on it; just make sure you do so safely. 
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Saturday, July 27, 2013

11 works of sexology that will blow your mind (with science)

Sexology as a field is both science and social science — it encompasses rigorous biological studies of reproduction and sexual response, as well as psychology, sociology, and history. It wasn't until the nineteenth century, however, that scientists started referring to themselves as "sexologists." From that time forward, there has been a rich and diverse scientific literature devoted to sex. Here are eleven works of sexology that changed history, blew people's minds, or are just plain fascinating.

1. Psychopathia Sexualis, by Richard von Krafft-Ebing

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Published in 1886, this book was the German psychiatrist Krafft-Ebing's attempt to categorize every form of "deviant" sexuality he ran across in his medical practice. It's written as a series of case studies, with ample quotes from the doctor's patients describing everything from rubber fetishism and incest, to what today we'd call BDSM and homosexuality. This book helped define the field of sexology, and ironically made it possible for so-called deviants (like homosexuals) to find more acceptance in the following decades.

3. Sexual Behavior in the Human Male, by Alfred Kinsey

Published in the mid-1940s, Lenz' book is a fascinating memoir of his work in the early twentieth century as a sexologist, treating
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everyone from transsexuals who wanted sex changes, to prostitutes who followed soldiers' camps during World War I. His descriptions of early sexual medicine are hair-raising (briefly, there was a fad for implanting rabbit testicles in human men for "vigor"), but his descriptions of his patients are compassionate. Unlike Krafft-Ebing, Lenz never condemns the "deviants," but instead tries to help them stay healthy and find their way in a world where gay marriage and fetish fashions were just a futurist dream.

Kinsey began his career as an entomologist who studied and categorized wasp species, and when he decided abruptly to turn his eye to sexuality he brought his phylogenist's sensibility with him. Like Krafft-Ebing, he wanted to categorize human sexual behavior — except he pledged to study and chronicle all of it, socially acceptable or not, without judgment. The result was this massive tome in the 1940s, based on hundreds of anonymous interviews with men. The book was an insane smash hit, and helped popularize the idea that "1 in 10 men" had homosexual experiences (this was probably selection bias, since Kinsey interviewed a disproportionate number of men in New York's gay bars). But it also revealed to the world how common oral sex was, as well as pre-marital sex.

4. Human Sexual Response, William Masters and Virginia Johnson

Published in the late 1960s, this book explored the physiological aspects of sex, and popularized the idea of the "sexual response cycle." The researchers
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had put countless volunteers into a machine that measured heart rate, galvanic skin response, and muscle contractions while the people masturbated to orgasm. As a result, Masters and Johnson were able to characterize the four stages of arousal and orgasm, which are excitement, plateau, orgasm, and resolution, each of which has characteristic physiological symptoms, from a flushed chest in plateau to involuntary muscle contractions every .8 seconds during orgasm. Strangely, this book is out of print.

5. My Secret Garden, by Nancy Friday

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Friday published this work in the early 1980s, the result of hundreds of interviews with women about their sexual fantasies — which appear basically unedited in this book. Half-erotica, half-sexology, the book was a celebration of the female sexual imagination and would have made Krafft-Ebing blush. It also helped raise mainstream awareness of the fact that sexual fantasies are normal, and that just because you fantasize about something doesn't mean you want to do it.

6. The Mating Mind, by Geoffrey Miller

In the late twentieth century, some of the most interesting works of sexology are more properly understood as evolutionary psychology. In this book,
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evolutionary psychologist Miller explores the idea that sexual selection among humans was driven by our ancestors' desire for people who were smart and innovative. In other words, humans got smarter by choosing to mate with people who were smart. Not only is it a provocative and entertaining thesis, but it's basically a theory of evolution that posits geeks as a natural outcome.

7. The Ethical Slut, by Dossie Easton and Janet Hardy

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Published in the 1990s, this underground bestseller by therapist Easton and writer Hardy offered readers helpful psychological advice for having healthy, trusting romantic and sexual relationships with more than one person at a time. It helped to popularize the term "polyamory" for multi-partner relationships, and overturned decades of misconceptions about non-monogamy by showing that not all of these relationships were destructive "cheating" arrangements — instead, they could be just as healthy as monogamous ones, and certainly more honest.

8. The Myth of Monogamy, by David Barash and Judith Lipton

In this book, psychologist Barash and biologist Lipton offer another perspective on the issues in The Ethical Slut, by exploring how many animals that scientists dubbed "monogamous" are anything but. They develop the idea that there is a difference between social monogamy (lifetime partnerships) and sexual monogamy (sexual exclusivity) and use genetic testing to reveal that many animals are socially monogamous and almost none are sexually monogamous. Including humans.

9. The Science of Orgasm, by Barry Komisaruk, Carlos Beyer-Flores, and Beverly Whipple

Like Masters and Johnson, Komisaruk and his colleagues wanted to learn more about the biological processes underlying orgasm. So they found a unique group of subjects who could have orgasms inside fMRI imaging machines, and discovered what orgasm does to the brain. This could go a long way toward helping women who have difficulty with orgasm, and might one day result in a female version of viagra.

10. Evolution's Rainbow, by Joan Roughgarden

Evolutionary biologist Roughgarden was one of the first scientists to bring together several studies on sexual diversity in nature — from fish that change their sex, to hermaphrodites and homosexual animals — and explain why this kind of diversity might have evolved. She suggests that sexual diversity is completely natural, and that homosexuality and transsexuality in humans is far from Krafft-Ebing's idea of "deviant." Indeed, it is part of what makes us and many other species successful.

11. Sex at Dawn, by Christopher Ryan and Cacilda Jetha

Ryan and Jetha offer an alternate view on the early history of human culture,
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describing how multiple partner relationships and matriarchy are as crucial to humans' early psychological development as patriarchy and monogamy are. In the process, they carry on the project of many contemporary sexologists from Easton and Hardy to Roughgarden, which is to establish that what we think of as "natural" sexual relationships today are anything but. From its earliest beginnings, human sexuality was a lot more complicated and fluid than the standard heterosexual, male-breadwinner marriage would suggest.

Thursday, July 4, 2013

Getting Limp With a Condom On?

Many couples do away using condoms for one good reason – they tend to lose erection while wearing them on. Doctors call this condition as the Condom Collapse Syndrome. It happens to a man having intimate relations with his partner. He gets his erection full prior to the penetration but loses it as he wears the condom. The result is a very frustrating experience between the couple.
Some men think this is because of allergy or some sort of internal reaction to condoms. In one way, that’s true. But more than anything, this condition is psychological in nature. Some men find wearing condoms to be a rather stressful activity. Anxiousness fills them and they lose concentration with the real work at hand. And so they get limp as they struggle to put the condom on.
One very easy solution to the problem, but a very risky one too, is not to wear a condom at all. If you’re not too concerned about getting your partner pregnant or acquiring some sort of sexually transmitted disease, doing that should be okay. Otherwise, you have to find a way to wear a condom and not lose erection.
The best solution is to find a more erotic way to wear the condom. Take your mind away from the anxiety of pleasing your partner. Wearing condoms can disrupt the fluidity of the sexual act. That’s true. And that’s mostly the reason why a man gets too anxious. But if you try to make the ritual more erotic, like asking your partner to wear the condom on you, that could make everything turn out better. Don’t think about wearing condoms as a short intermission break from the sexual act. Instead, make it a part of the routine. Be creative while doing it. That way, you won’t have to worry about getting limp.
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Monday, July 1, 2013

Personal Lubricants For Sex

Plenty of you out there have probably run into a problem just like this before: your girlfriend's vagina is bone-dry during sex. It's chafing you, hurting her, and making the sex unpleasant in general. You try using spit -- no good. It doesn't last, and repeatedly rubbing your spit on a woman's crotch really isn't your idea of a good time. You try lubricated condoms, but the greasy sandwich bag sensation isn't helping matters. What to do?

One word: lube. Personal lubricants are the quickest, easiest, and (maybe) most effective solution to problems like unusual dryness on your lady's part.

Lubes can also help prolong lovemaking sessions, make your own masturbation sessions better. It's also virtually required for anal sex-- an activity that's becoming increasingly common among couples.

using different Personal lubes

Even if you don't think you need lube, you may be surprised at what it can do for your sex life. Think about it: quickies are no problem with lube. Just apply some and you're off to the races -- it eliminates the need for your girl to get wet first. And speaking of which, say you have a girl that takes ages to build up enough natural lubrication for sex. Give lube a try, and your jaw muscles will thank you later.

So if you think you're a guy who could benefit from using lube, read on. We'll give you the low & down on different types of lube, things to be mindful of, and reviews of the most popular and widely available brands.

Virtually all Sex lubes on the market today fall into one of three categories:

1- Water-based;
2- Silicone-based; and, 
3- Oil-based 

Each of these has their advantages and disadvantages. For most situations though, water-based lubes are by far the most popular.

water-based Personal lubes

Water-based lubes are just that: water-based. Their main feature is that they're smooth and slick, but not sticky and messy like silicone and oil-based lubes can be. 

Since they're water-soluble, skin and mucous membranes will absorb them. This makes cleanup a breeze: just a little warm water, maybe some soap, and the lube will easily wash off the skin.

However, it also means that you might have to periodically reapply it, depending on how long you have sex for. This is one of the chief drawbacks of water-based lube, since we all know that in the heat of the moment, an interruption is probably the worst thing that could happen.

Water-based lubes also have the added advantage of being completely condom-compatible (oil-based lubes corrode latex and cannot be used with condoms -- more on that later). One thing to watch out for, however, is that many water-based lubes contain glycerin, which can promote infections in women pretty easily. So make sure your girl cleans up right away after using one. 

The world's most famous water-based lube, KY frankly isn't the best. It dries up quicker than better-quality lubes, and gets tacky as it dries. I do not recommend it highly. KY, actually, was designed for medical use. That is, it's designed to facilitate easy entry, and clean up quickly. We suggest that you stick to lubes that are designed for sex.

silicone-based Personal lubes

Silicone-based lubes are similar to water-based lubes, but are generally much greasier and last much longer, despite having a thinner texture. In fact, that's their main advantage: silicone-based lubes take ages to dry out. No muss, no fuss, no need to reapply.

What's more; you can actually use them in water and they'll still work. They're not quite as easy to clean up as water-based lubes, though. Those who don't like silicone-based lubes say that using them is like having motor oil slathered on your bits. Others swear by it.