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We want to make a very clear statement about the female experience of pleasure. To empower young women with the tools to understand their bodies and their pleasure, and empower young men with the desire to gain mutual pleasure from sexual experiences. Because the female orgasm is just as important as the male experience, and it should never be ignored.
If you took sex ed at school, you probably learned all about pregnancy and STIsbut there's a pretty good chance that your teacher never once uttered the word "orgasm. So let's actually talk about orgasms for a sec. An orgasm is what happens when a person reaches the height of sexual excitement.
Your account is not active. We have sent an email to the address you provided with an activation link. Check your inbox, and click on the link to activate your account. Ah, the elusive female orgasm.
In my 20s, I was oddly committed to seeking out my orgasms from other people a notoriously unreliable source. I understand having to work through shame and body issues before becoming completely comfortable with self-pleasure, but I really recommend doing whatever unblocking you need to start to pushing your own buttons ASAP. But you have to promise to control your inner Cersei; a person can get drunk off this much power.
Skip to this video now. Play Video. The secret to the female orgasm might be all in our heads and not in our loins.
Skip navigation! Story from Movies. It was instantly controversial, and the film was condemned by American censor Joseph Breen as "highly — even dangerously — indecent.
Email address:. Painted as elusive, irrelevant or the only indicator of sexual pleasure, throughout history the female orgasm has been misunderstood, slandered and idolised. Female pleasure has always suffered from secrecy and misunderstanding. Adverts suggest doing the housework or washing hair should be an orgasmic experience.
One of the most important things they never teach us in sex ed is that our bodies can feel pleasure, and that is actually very important. As it turns out, not every body feels pleasure the same way. It's also important to note that not everyone is neurotypical, so on top of all the other ways we vary, all our nervous systems don't work in exactly the same way.
But how often do we hear the nitty-gritty of how we can actually better understand our deepest desires and most embarrassing questions? Bustle has enlisted Vanessa Marin, a sex therapistto help us out with the details. No gender, sexual orientation, or question is off limits, and all questions remain anonymous.