The Orgasm Loop

The Orgasm Loop

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- The No-Fail Technique for Reaching Orgasm During Sex -

Susan Crain Bakos

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Book Details
 145 p
 File Size 
 7,890 KB
 File Type
 PDF format 

About the Author
Susan Crain Bakos is an internationally recognized sex authority and author
of twelve books, including The Sex Bible: The Complete Guide to Sexual
Love and The Orgasm Bible. She has been writing about sex for more than
two decades, with her work appearing in such magazines as Redbook,
Cosmopolitan, Men’s Health, and Penthouse.

A former contributing editor and columnist at Penthouse Forum, Susan
has worked with such legends as Dr. Ruth Westheimer and Helen Gurley
Brown and has interviewed thousands of men and women about their
sex lives. She has also appeared on Oprah, Good Morning America, and
numerous other television and radio shows. She lives in New York City and
holds steadfast to the belief that every woman should own a wardrobe
of vibrators and have at least one orgasm a day.

For every woman, there is an orgasm.
Yet it often remains elusive. Millions of women have diffi culty reaching
orgasm. That was true before the Sexual Revolution, the Women’s
Revolution, women-friendly porn, and sex toy parties in the suburbs—
and it’s true now. And, yes, women are still faking the orgasms they aren’t
having. Are you living your grandmother’s sex life?
Not all women are in this same orgasm place. Some have little or no
diffi culty reaching orgasm with their partners. Others reach orgasm easily
through masturbation but not so easily during lovemaking. Still others
come via cunnilingus or manual stimulation, but can’t get there during intercourse alone.

What are the REAL Numbers on Women and Orgasm?
• Approximately 65 percent of women need additional clitoral
stimulation during intercourse to reach orgasm that way.
• And 10 to 20 percent of women seldom or never reach orgasm.
The “seldom or never” group added to the “I don’t want to touch
myself during sex” faction of the “no orgasm during intercourse” group
creates that large pool of “dissatisfi ed women” cited by research studies
and survey polls. Remember the often-quoted 1999 study in The Journal
of the American Medical Association that claimed 43 percent of women
were sexually dissatisfi ed? However the data is sliced, a signifi cant number
of women wish their sex lives were better—or, worse, don’t believe they
ever will have the kind of pleasure they read about and see in fi lms. Why is
orgasm a “maybe” for a signifi cant portion of women?

One, Two, Three—and You’re Not There
Here’s how the Female Orgasm Strike-Out works:
First, intercourse is designed for male orgasm, the biological imperative
for reproduction. (Her biological imperative? Lie there.) He comes through
the friction of his penis moving inside her vagina. Intercourse alone doesn’t
work for most women because they need direct clitoral stimulation to
reach orgasm—and the clitoris is outside the vagina.
Secondly, many women are uncomfortable touching themselves
during sex. As little girls, they were told not to touch themselves “down
there.” (Boys get the same message, but they discard it more easily for the
obvious reason: the penis is outside the body tempting them.)
Often, many women don’t want to touch themselves during sex
because they feel it takes away from the romance and makes sex too
mechanical, as if they’re just doing what it takes to get the job done,
instead of allowing passion, love, and emotional connection with their
partner to get the job done for them. A woman wants to think her Prince’s
magic wand is suffi cient, and she wants her Prince to think the same.
The third strike? The myth that intimacy trumps orgasms. According
to this misconception, women would rather feel close and connected to
their partners than come. A study reported in a CNN story in November
2006 was one of many claiming it’s not orgasm, but intimacy, that women
crave. Decades of female sexual empowerment have been casually swept
aside by the reiteration of that old lie. Yes, women want to feel close and
connected to their partners—but they, just like men, feel closer and more
strongly connected after orgasm. It’s the endorphin high. Orgasm releases
a fl ood of feel-good chemicals that elevates your mood and makes you
feel more bonded to your partner.

Table of Contents
Introduction 8

CHAPTER 1 | The New Theory of Orgasm 14
CHAPTER 2 | How the O Loop Works 26

STEP 1 | Use the O Loop to Achieve Orgasm Solo 40
STEP 2 | Bridge Solo Sex and Partner Sex by Adding the Vibe 52
STEP 3 | Add a Little Help from Your Lover 61

STEP 4 | Integrate the O Loop with Oral Play 76
STEP 5 | The Big O—Use the O Loop During Intercourse 88

CHAPTER 3 | The Simultaneous O Loop Orgasm 102
CHAPTER 4 | The Ultimate Quickie 108
CHAPTER 5 | Multiple O Loop Orgasms 116

CHAPTER 6 | The O Loop on Prozac 124
CHAPTER 7 | The Aging O Loop—After 40 and More 130
CHAPTER 8 | The Celibate O Loop 136

Acknowledgments 144
About the Author 144

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