Moist cave of pleasure and mystery

The vagina: a warm, moist cave of pleasure and mystery, surrounded by the wondrous valley that is the vulva. Women love them; men love them; but what do we know about them?

The first step is admission, and the second step is studying. To help you get a better grasp on the female genitalia, I’ve broken it down into lovely lady parts.

You have to remember that vaginas come in all shapes and sizes. Much like fingerprints, no two vaginas are exactly alike. There is no such thing as the “perfect vagina.” A good partner will love you despite the type of vagina you happen to have. Don’t forget to embrace your vagina regardless of what it looks like. After all, it makes you the beautiful and unique woman that you are.

The Clitoris is the key to a woman’s pleasure. It has over 8,000 nerve endings, which is TWICE what the penis has. Your clitoris never ages. Once it is mature, the clit remains at the peak of its power for the rest of a woman’s life. That means you’ll have the same orgasmic capacity (and many swear increasing pleasure, too) at 95 years old as you did when you were a teenager.

For starters, there are quadrants of the clitoris, with each person enjoying one more than the other. Although only a small portion sees the light of day (the glans), the clitoris is actually about 5-9 cm long.

The inner clitoris consists of the corpus cavernosum and the crura. Okay, what kind of of mystical places are these? The corpus cavernosum is the erectile tissue that allows the clitoris to stand at attention when aroused, and the crura are the legs that attach under the surface of the pubic area. The vestibular bulbs, while a separate structure, are made of the same erectile tissue as the cavernosum, and cause the vulva to swell when aroused.

Did you know what triggers a woman’s orgasms are nerves that originate in at least six different tissues? Yes, nerve impulses from the {{ clitoris }} build in your brain to achieve orgasm. The thinking part of the brain (the neocortex) hinders orgasm, which centers in the feeling-centered hypothalamus and from the cerebral cortex, the hypothalamus and the peripheral nervous system. Don’t think too much into it, ok.

The elusive G-spot, while not quite as elaborate as the clitoris, has an existence that is rather controversial. Some still cling heavily to the idea that the g-spot is but a myth It turns out that stimulation of the G-spot produces a very powerful kind of female orgasm; and in some women, it even produces female ejaculation, colloquially known as “squirting.”

The G-spot is composed of tissue that swells when it becomes aroused. “Your partner is not a change purse and you are not searching for quarters.” If you feel a ribbed or textured area, you’re on the right track to the G-spot.

The mons veneris, or mons pubis, is a fancy name for the patch of skin that covers your pubic bones, or the area right above the vulva. Other names for mons veneris include mons, pubic mound and the mons pubis. The tissue of the mons pubis is very sensitive and contains many sweat glands and sebaceous glands. These glands provide an olfactory experience that increases sexual arousal. Touching this area while paying attention to the outer part of the clitoris makes for an even more intense sensation, and possibly an orgasm.

The labias are the two sets of vaginal lips that surround the opening of the vagina .Most women have different sized labia — exact symmetry is rare in nature — in the same way that most people have one foot that’s bigger than the other. The larger of the pair, the labia majora, are the outer lips of the vulva that connect to the mons veneris on the upper end, and connect just above the perineum on the lower end. It’s usually very plump and is comprised of fatty tissue. The smaller pair, the labia minora, are located between the labia majora, and are flaps of fatless skin that cover the urethra and opening to the vagina. The top of the labia minora joins the clitoral hood near the top, and attaches near the bottom at the fourchette, or the flap of skin directly under the vaginal opening. The labias  also help provide stimulation and lubrication during sexual intercourse. Sexual stimulation can temporarily cause the labia to swell along with the clitoris — the outer labia separate and the inner labia enlarge. So, no, you can’t tell a woman’s sexual history by “reading” her labia.

Hopefully, knowing more about the vagina, how it works should give you a newfound sense of respect and understanding for the beauty that is the female anatomy.



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