Embarrassing Sex Questions Answered

Some sex questions go unanswered for years “ you’re too shy to quiz a professional and you’ve tried asking your friends, but they’re either too coy to talk sex or are no more informed than you.

Ponder no more; the internet was made for answering embarrassing questions!

It’s time to put your steamiest sex issues to bed.

Q. I have orgasms during oral sex, but never during intercourse. Is something wrong?

A. Absolutely not

 It’s estimated that only 25 percent of women are able to have orgasms from intercourse alone, and 12 percent of women never have orgasms at all. Give your partner these stats if he’s feeling a little performance anxiety, and try not to think of it as a problem.

You can still enjoy intercourse and just take your orgasms as they come (hah!).

 

Q. How can I change how I smell down there?

A. Usually, there’s nothing wrong. (And funnily enough, most men seem to think it’s just fine!)

If the smell has changed dramatically over time or you’re experiencing heavy vaginal discharge, see your gyno to check it out (you may have a yeast or bacterial infection). Stay away from douching products and feminine wipes “ they’ll only upset your vagina’s pH balance and lead to more problems down the road.

Some experts recommend trying to help your body’s pH balance from the inside instead, by taking probiotic foods (like plain yogurt) and supplements.

 

Q. My partner and I want to try anal sex. How do we go about it?

A. First of all, condoms are an absolute must (even if you’re doing this with someone you trust).

Since the anus doesn’t produce natural lubrication, it’s more prone to tearing, so make sure to use plenty of lubricant (though steer clear of oil-based lubricants like Vaseline, which can break down condoms). Condoms will also help to keep you and your partner from spreading bacteria to your vagina and vice versa, which can result in yeast and urinary tract infections.

 

Q. Why has my libido taken a sudden nosedive?

A. It always helps to talk to your partner about problems in the bedroom, but this is one issue that isn’t always emotional.

Medications are often to blame for a decreased sex drive, especially antidepressants and blood pressure meds. You may also want to talk to your doctor about your contraception options, since hormonal birth control pills can sometimes affect your sex drive. If you think stress is the culprit, figure out as a couple how you can work around this (for example, a time of day/night, or even a day of the week when you’ll both be less tired or busy).

 

Any other sex questions you need answered? Leave a comment here!

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Tags: embarrassing sex questions, low libido, orgasms

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Comments

  1. Avatar
    • Anonymous
    • January 1, 1970
    Reply
    I’m certainly happy to hear that there is another chivalrous male out there that knows how to treat a female properly. Maybe you too read the book “In Praise of Older Women” or other such material pertaining to satisfying females until they are delerious. And yes, it is extremely satisfying and pleasureable to turn on and climax a woman until she glows. To the guys, as stated above, COMMUNICATE! Talk to your partner, ask her what she likes or would like you to do for her. The more you give, the more you’ll get!
  2. Avatar
    • Anonymous
    • January 1, 1970
    Reply
    My boyfriend has the same issue as the first poster, and he just recently revealed that he’s concerned about my not being on the pill- one of his exes was supposedly “fixed”, and she still had a pregnancy scare (whether real or not, I don’t know). Still, it freaks me out that he’s telling me this 4 years into our relationship, when he’s known this the entire time we’ve been together and I’ve been blaming myself for most of it…
  3. Avatar
    • Anonymous
    • January 1, 1970
    Reply
    i found a pair of my undies wadded up i my bfriends pants pocket…what does this mean???
  4. Avatar
    • Anonymous
    • January 1, 1970
    Reply
    I’m certainly happy to hear that there is another chivalrous male out there that knows how to treat a female properly. Maybe you too read the book “In Praise of Older Women” or other such material pertaining to satisfying females until they are delerious. And yes, it is extremely satisfying and pleasureable to turn on and climax a woman until she glows. To the guys, as stated above, COMMUNICATE! Talk to your partner, ask her what she likes or would like you to do for her. The more you give, the more you’ll get!
  5. Avatar
    • Anonymous
    • January 1, 1970
    Reply
    My boyfriend has the same issue as the first poster, and he just recently revealed that he’s concerned about my not being on the pill- one of his exes was supposedly “fixed”, and she still had a pregnancy scare (whether real or not, I don’t know). Still, it freaks me out that he’s telling me this 4 years into our relationship, when he’s known this the entire time we’ve been together and I’ve been blaming myself for most of it…
  6. Avatar
    • Anonymous
    • January 1, 1970
    Reply
    i found a pair of my undies wadded up i my bfriends pants pocket…what does this mean???
  7. Avatar
    • Anonymous
    • January 1, 1970
    Reply
    Contrary to what the other anonymous poster suggested, your boyfriend isn’t necessarily “Gay”. He may very well be “taking care of his needs himself”, or possibly getting it somewhere else. Often times men can’t ejaculate more than once or twice a day. If his desire is still there, then it may be psychological, it may be physiological, or it may even be emotional. Is he afraid of getting you pregnant? Is this a new thing? Give it time, talk to him, find out what’s on his mind. Some men just don’t “need” to ejaculate to enjoy the activity. I for one will not orgasm until my partner has reached orgasm. A chivalrous attitude of “Ladies first” has kept my sex life, and those of my various partners over the years, very satisfying and pleasurable. The biggest thing is communication. Good luck!
  8. Avatar
    • Anonymous
    • January 1, 1970
    Reply
    Simple: your boyfriend is gay
  9. Avatar
    • Anonymous
    • January 1, 1970
    Reply
    My boyfriend hasn’t been able to come while having sex with me. He says it’s because of stress or maybe subconsciously he is afraid of getting hurt again (his ex really did a number on him). Is it normal for a guy to not be able to come?
  10. Avatar
    • Anonymous
    • January 1, 1970
    Reply
    Contrary to what the other anonymous poster suggested, your boyfriend isn’t necessarily “Gay”. He may very well be “taking care of his needs himself”, or possibly getting it somewhere else. Often times men can’t ejaculate more than once or twice a day. If his desire is still there, then it may be psychological, it may be physiological, or it may even be emotional. Is he afraid of getting you pregnant? Is this a new thing? Give it time, talk to him, find out what’s on his mind. Some men just don’t “need” to ejaculate to enjoy the activity. I for one will not orgasm until my partner has reached orgasm. A chivalrous attitude of “Ladies first” has kept my sex life, and those of my various partners over the years, very satisfying and pleasurable. The biggest thing is communication. Good luck!
  11. Avatar
    • Anonymous
    • January 1, 1970
    Reply
    Simple: your boyfriend is gay
  12. Avatar
    • Anonymous
    • January 1, 1970
    Reply
    My boyfriend hasn’t been able to come while having sex with me. He says it’s because of stress or maybe subconsciously he is afraid of getting hurt again (his ex really did a number on him). Is it normal for a guy to not be able to come?

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