Real UK Sex

Tag: sex

Good News: People Have the Most Sex in July.

While June has been deemed the most popular month to have meaningless sex, new research conducted by ranks June third in terms of ordinary sex.

With summer’s inaugural month coming to a mournful close, you may be happy to discover that July is the month most people have sex, according to 25 percent of the 2,000 person sample.

In fourth comes May, followed by December, February and December as the most popular months. This indicates fall is the season most experience a sexual drought, but let’s not go there. We’re currently in peak sex season, after all, and we should take full advantage of the opportunity.

A reason for our spike in sexual behavior, expert Tracey Cox argues, is that summer is a time many elect to travel. She believes vacations provide the opportunity to rekindle passion that might have been put on hold in a relationship. Her assertion is sound, as 64 percent of people note they “always” have sex on vacation and one in five couples say they make a special effort to spice things up while they are away.

“We’re permanently worked up by a combination of sensual triggers on vacation. People prance around in next to nothing during summer, providing a feast of flesh,” Cox says. She continues that with summer comes confidence as well as ample opportunities to get it on. “A tan makes even the body-conscious feel good about being naked. Spreading sunscreen on each other is drop-dead sexy – continuing to rub parts that don’t need it, even more so.”

Cox notes that the balmy temperatures might have an impact on our sexual proclivities as well. “Heat and humidity make us slow down: We’re too relaxed to move, too laid-back to lift a limb and happy to lie back and enjoy lazy, languid lovemaking.”

This could explain why a survey from Illicit Encounters found that 62 percent of people believe sex during the summer months is better than any other time of year. Not to mention, 38 percent of Lovehoney’s survey have more passion due to a vacation’s inherent laziness. Vacationers are also hornier because they have more time, according to 26% of those polled.

Perhaps more interesting than when people are having sex, is where they do it. When asked where respondents have sex on summer vacay, most in Lovehoney’s sample figured risked sandy cheeks and do the deed on a beach, as annotated by 57 percent of couples.

Following the beach was an unidentifiable descriptor they’ve labelled “beauty spot,” which I imagine is either a picturesque area or a literal beauty salon. This was followed by a field (31 percent), a park (28 percent), a pool (24 percent), “next to a lake or river” (22 percent), the sea (18 percent), in a plane bathroom (14 percent), a hotel or apartment balcony (13 percent) and rounding out the top 10 was the very public nightclub, with 12 percent.

“Taking sex outside turns tired, routine sex acts into ultra-charged erotic thrills. In the safety of your own home, your partner’s hand sliding up your leg feels mundane – done in semi-public it’s suddenly massively exciting,” Cox explains.

When seeking a spot for public sex, Cox recommends you opt for low-risk places and you fondle through clothing rather than remove it, as it’s easier to escape should you get caught. “Choose a position you can unwind from in a flash and consider sticking to foreplay and finishing at home,” she adds.

Something else to know: More than one-third of couples bring a sex toy on these vacations, six percent of which were caught while going through customs. So, you know, be careful.

6th July 2017     0 Comments   , ,

‘New’ Research on Womens’ Orgasms Tells Us What You Should Definitely Already Know

In news that will come as no surprise to any woman (or anyone who has ever had sex with a woman), a research paper published in the latest issue of the journal Socioaffective Neuroscience & Psychology finds that women have different kinds of orgasms.

Thank you, science, for the reminder that women experience sex in different ways — and that what turned your last girlfriend on might turn the next one off. The paper also explains that orgasms vary in intensity and frequency, and that they’re affected by how much sexual experience a woman has and the context of the particular sexual encounter. It turns out that hook-up sex is different from sex in a long-term relationship. Who knew? (Oh, right. We all did.)

A team of researchers, from Concordia University in Montreal, Canada, wrote the paper to address some of the biggest questions about female orgasms: “Why do they exist? What do women get out of them? Can all women have them? And the most mysterious of all: What produces them?” They wanted to determine if orgasms are caused by vaginal or clitoral stimulation, and they started out by investigating the history of the female orgasm. They also assessed the results of various orgasm-related studies, including a 2010 study in which “sexually naive female rats” received clitoral stimulation with a “fine paintbrush.” If that last sentence inspires the most bizarre mental image you’ve had all year, you are not alone.

So, what did they uncover in their research? Are orgasms centered in the vagina or the clitoris? Of course, they found out it’s not that simple. As the paper explains, those aren’t the only body parts that play a role in the female orgasm. It can also involve the lips, nipples, ears, and neck, among other things.

According to senior author and psychology professor, Jim Pfaus:

“That combination of sensory input is what reliably induces pleasure and orgasm during masturbation and intercourse. That said, we think it’s likely this changes across the lifespan, as women experience different kinds of orgasms from different types of sensations in different contexts and with different partners.”

So, what’s the main take away here? When you’re having sex with a woman, don’t assume she wants her toes sucked or her nipples tickled. And just because something turned her on the last time you were together, that doesn’t mean she feels the same way this time. Instead of making assumptions, ask her what she wants. There’s no scientific paper in the world that can tell you how to make a woman orgasm — but if you listen, she may tell you herself.


8th November 2016     0 Comments   ,