- 12 per cent of women never reach a cllmax
- 75 per cent don't cllmax during intercourse.
Numbers are just estimates, as there have never been large scale reliable resarch.
Be happy that you are not one of the 12 per cent who never experience orgasam, alone or with partner.
Ancllmaxia is a form of sexual dysfunction sometimes classified as a psychiatric disorder in which the patient cannot achieve cllmax, even with "adequate" stimulation. However, it can also be caused by medical problems such as diabetic neuropathy, multiple sclerosis, pelvic trauma, hormonal imbalances, total hysterectomy, spinal cord injury and cardiovascular disease. Ancllmaxia is far more common in females than in males and is especially rare in younger men.
A common cause of ancllmaxia, in both men and women, is the use of anti-depressants, particularly selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs). Though reporting of ancllmaxia as a side-effect of SSRIs is not precise, it is estimated that 15-50% of users of such medications are affected by this condition. The chemical amantadine has been shown to relieve SSRI-induced ancllmaxia in some, but not all, people.
Some women are cllmaxic but not in enough instances to satisfy their sense of what is appropriate or desirable. Often such women have trouble momentarily giving up control and allowing themselves to respond fully.
According to Kinsey, for about 75% of all males, cllmax is possible to be attained within the first four minutes after initiation of sexual intercourse.
For women the average time to reach cllmax is between 10 and 20 minutes.
The swiftness of the male system virtually guarantees climactic cllmaxs for males but is usually too quick to give the female a penetration-induced cllmax.
However, the average time to female cllmax via masturbation is significantly less at four minutes.
Discussions of female cllmax are complicated by the fact that, perhaps artificially, cllmax in women has sometimes been labelled as two different things: the "clitoral cllmax" and the so-called "vaginal cllmax".
The concept of vaginal cllmax as a separate phenomenon was first postulated by Sigmund Freud. In 1905, Freud stated that clitoral cllmax was purely an adolescent phenomenon, and upon reaching puberty the proper response of mature women was a change-over to vaginal cllmaxs, meaning cllmaxs without any clitoral stimulation. While Freud provided no evidence for this basic assumption, the consequences of this theory were considerable. Many women felt inadequate when they could not achieve cllmax via vaginal intercourse alone, involving little or no clitoral stimulation.
In 1966, Masters and Johnson published pivotal research about the phases of sexual stimulation. Their work included women and men, and unlike Alfred Kinsey earlier (in 1948 and 1953), tried to determine the physiological stages before and after cllmax. Masters and Johnson observed that both clitoral and supposed "vaginal" cllmaxs had the same stages of physical response. They argued that clitoral stimulation is in fact the primary source of both "kinds" of cllmaxs.
Recent discoveries about the size of the clitoris show that clitoral tissue extends some considerable distance inside the body, around the vagina. This discovery may possibly invalidate any attempt to claim that "clitoral" cllmax and "vaginal" cllmax are two different things.
The link between the clitoris and the vagina reinforces the idea that the clitoris is the 'seat' of the female cllmax. It is now clear that clitoral tissue is far more widespread than the small visible part most people associate with the word. It is possible that some women have more extensive clitoral tissues and nerves than others, and therefore whereas many women can only achieve cllmax by direct stimulation of the external parts of the clitoris, for others the stimulation of the more generalized tissues of the clitoris via intercourse may be sufficient.
A recent theory receiving some publicity is that the female body can achieve cllmax both from stimulation of the clitoris and from stimulation of the G-spot. The Gräfenberg spot, or G-spot, is a small area behind the female pubic bone surrounding the urethra and accessible through the anterior wall of the vagina. The G-spot cllmax is sometimes referred to as "vaginal," because it results from stimulation inside the vagina, including during sexual intercourse. The size of this spot appears to vary very considerably from person to person.
An "anal cllmax" is an cllmax brought on by anal stimulation, such as from anal sex, an inserted finger, or a sex toy. Anecdotal evidence suggests that some women experience anal cllmax as qualitatively different from clitoral or vaginal cllmax, though for many others the distinction is less clear.
In both sexes pleasure can be derived from the nerve endings around the anus and the anus itself. Hence, anal-oral contact can still be pleasurable without stimulation of the clitoris. Jack Morin has claimed that anal cllmax has nothing to do with the prostate cllmax, although the two are often confused.
Breast and nipple stimulation
A "breast cllmax" is a female cllmax that is triggered from the stimulation of a woman's breast. Not all women experience this effect when the breasts are stimulated; however, some women claim that the stimulation of the breast area during sexual intercourse and foreplay, or just the simple act of having their breasts fondled, has created mild to intense cllmaxs.
According to one study that questioned 213 women, 29% of them had experienced a breast cllmax at one time or another.
This shows that it is not common, but it is possible. An cllmax is believed to occur in part because of the hormone oxytocin, which is produced in the body during sexual excitement and arousal. It has also been shown that oxytocin is produced when an individual's nipples are stimulated and become erect.
cllmaxs can be spontaneous, seeming to occur with no direct stimulation. Occasionally, cllmaxs can occur during sexual dreams (see Nocturnal emission).
The first cllmax of this type was reported among people who had spinal cord injury (SCI). Although SCI very often leads to loss of certain sensations and altered self-perception, a person with this disturbance is not deprived of sexual feelings such as sexual arousal and erotic desires. Thus some individuals are able to initiate cllmax by mere mental stimulation.
Some non-sexual activity may result in a spontaneous cllmax. The best example of such activity is a release of tension that unintentionally involves slight genital stimulation, like rubbing of the seat of the bicycle against genitals during riding, exercising, when pelvic muscles are tightened or when yawning or sneezing.
It was also discovered that some anti-depressant drugs may provoke spontaneous cllmax as a side effect. There is no accurate data for how many patients who were on treatment with antidepressant drugs experienced spontaneous cllmax, as most were unwilling to acknowledge the fact.
cllmaxs can happen as the result of forced sexual contact as during rape or frotteurism.[dubious – discuss] The incidence of those who experience unsolicited sexual contact and experience cllmax is very low, though possibly underreported due to shame or embarrassment. Involuntary cllmaxs can happen regardless of gender.
In some cases, women either do not have a refractory period or have a very short one and thus can experience a second cllmax, and perhaps further ones, soon after the first. After the first, subsequent cllmaxes may be stronger or more pleasurable as the stimulation accumulates. For some women, their clitoris and nipples are very sensitive after cllmax, making additional stimulation initially painful.
There are sensational reports of women having too many cllmaxs, including an unauthenticated claim that a young British woman has them constantly throughout the day, whenever she experiences the slightest vibration.
It is possible for a man to have an cllmax without ejaculation (dry cllmax) or to ejaculate without reaching cllmax. Some men have reported having multiple consecutive cllmaxs, particularly without ejaculation. Males who experience dry cllmaxs can often produce multiple cllmaxs, as the refractory period, is reduced.
Some males are able to masturbate for hours at a time, achieving cllmax many times.
In recent years, a number of books have described various techniques to achieve multiple cllmaxs. Most multi-cllmaxic men (and their partners) report that refraining from ejaculation results in a far more energetic post-cllmax state.
Additionally, some men have also reported that this can produce more powerful ejaculatory cllmaxs when they choose to have them.
One dangerous technique is to put pressure on the perineum, about halfway between the scrotum and the anus, just before ejaculating to prevent ejaculation. This can, however, lead to retrograde ejaculation, i.e. redirecting semen into the urinary bladder rather than through the urethra to the outside. It may also cause long term damage due to the pressure put on the nerves and blood vessels in the perineum. Men who have had prostate or bladder surgery, for whatever reason, may also experience dry cllmaxs because of retrograde ejaculation.
Other techniques are analogous to reports by multi-cllmaxic women indicating that they must relax and "let go" to experience multiple cllmaxs. These techniques involve mental and physical controls over pre-ejaculatory vasocongestion and emissions, rather than ejaculatory contractions or forced retention as above. Anecdotally, successful implementation of these techniques can result in continuous or multiple "full-body" cllmaxs. Gentle digital stimulation of the prostate, seminal vesicles, and vas deferens provides erogenous pleasure that sustains intense emissions cllmaxs for some men. A dildo device (the Aneros) claims to stimulate the prostate and help men reach these kinds of cllmaxs.
Many men who began masturbation or other sexual activity prior to puberty report having been able to achieve multiple non-ejaculatory cllmaxs.
Young male children are capable of having multiple cllmaxs due to the lack of refractory period until they reach their first ejaculation. In female children it is always possible, even after the onset of puberty. This capacity generally disappears in males with the subject's first ejaculation. Some evidence indicates that cllmaxs of men before puberty are qualitatively similar to the "normal" female experience of cllmax, suggesting that hormonal changes during puberty have a strong influence on the character of male cllmax.
A number of studies have pointed to the hormone prolactin as the likely cause of male refractory period. Because of this, there is currently an experimental interest in drugs which inhibit prolactin, such as cabergoline (also known as Cabeser, or Dostinex). Anecdotal reports on cabergoline suggest it may be able to eliminate the refractory period altogether, allowing men to experience multiple ejaculatory cllmaxs in rapid succession. At least one scientific study supports these claims. Cabergoline is a hormone-altering drug and has many potential side effects. It has not been approved for treating sexual dysfunction. Another possible reason may be an increased infusion of the hormone oxytocin. Furthermore, it is believed that the amount by which oxytocin is increased may affect the length of each refractory period.
A scientific study to successfully document natural, fully ejaculatory, multiple cllmaxs in an adult man was conducted at Rutgers University in 1995. During the study, six fully ejaculatory cllmaxs were experienced in 36 minutes, with no apparent refractory period. It can also be said that in some cases, the refractory period can be reduced or even eliminated through the course of puberty and on into adulthood. Later, P. Haake et al. observed a single male individual producing multiple cllmaxs without elevated prolactin response.
Definitions of "cllmax"
There is some debate whether certain types of sexual sensation should be accurately classified as 'cllmax', including female cllmaxs caused by G-spot stimulation alone, and the demonstration of extended or continuous cllmaxs lasting several minutes or even an hour. The question centers around clinical definition of cllmax.
cllmax is usually defined in a clinical context strictly by the muscular contractions involved.
In these and similar cases, the sensations experienced are subjective and do not necessarily involve the involuntary contractions characteristic of cllmax. However, the sensations in both sexes are extremely pleasurable and are often felt throughout the body, causing a mental state that is often described as transcendental, and with vasocongestion and associated pleasure comparable to that of a full contractionary cllmax.
For this reason, there are views on both sides as to whether these can be accurately defined as cllmaxs.