If you are visiting Barcelona over the festive season, you may fancy doing some research of the erotic kind. The highly experienced escorts at Barcelonaescorts agency are the ideal companions if you want to discover more about one of the greatest mysteries of sex: the female orgasm. The focus of hundreds of scientific studies and research projects, it has been described in literature and portrayed in films for centuries. Indeed, who can ever forget the legendary scene in the classic romantic comedy, When Harry Met Sally, in which Meg Ryan—to the acute embarrassment of her dinner companion and general amazement of the restaurant’s other diners—proceeds to give a loud and very lifelike imitation of a woman orgasming? In today’s post, we are going to find out what female orgasm is actually like, what happens to the body during climax and ending up with some highly creative descriptions of what it feels like by real interviewees.
Firstly, though, let’s answer the following question. What’s the purpose of female orgasm? After all, that amazing tingly feeling women get is not essential for them to get pregnant and Nature does not invent things unless there is a good reason for them, so what is going on here? Research published by scientists Mihaela Pavlicev and Günter Wagner in The Journal of Experimental Zoology in 2015 may have finally answered the question. According to them, the female orgasm could be what remains from our ancient evolutionary past, when women experienced uncontrollable hormonal surges during sex that was necessary for reproduction. In their research, they looked at the anatomy and behaviour of various mammals and found that in certain animals, including cats and rabbits, hormonal surges during sex cause eggs to be released from the female’s ovaries, something known as “male induced ovulation”. So, millions of years ago, women actually ovulated during sex and got pregnant on demand, long before they developed menstrual cycles. Over the aeons, the orgasm has developed other purposes. One of the most important is the bonding behaviour that results between partners after lovemaking, which is due to the massive release of hormones such as oxytocin.
Now it’s time to take a look at what actually happens in a woman’s body when she experiences an orgasm. In the first state of arousal, once she has initiated or agreed to sex, her focus will shift to sexual stimuli. Blood flows to engorge the clitoris, vagina, and nipples, creating a warm sexual blush that covers her entire body. Her heart rate and blood pressure increase. All sorts of neurotransmitters including dopamine and serotonin are released. This is followed by what is called the “plateau”. Sexual tension continues to build up. The outer one-third of the vagina becomes swollen with blood, and her mind literally switches off as she focuses exclusively on the feelings inside her (any other distractions like thoughts of doing the washing-up or what is on TV that night get drowned out in the process). Her heart rate, blood pressure, and rate of breathing all continue to increase. Finally, a series of high-intensity rhythmic contractions take place in the uterus, vagina, and the muscles of the pelvic floor. Generally lasting 20-30 seconds, they can, in what is known as Type II orgasm, last up to 90 seconds! Wow!
Meanwhile, in the brain there is a full-scale party going on. Up there, the orgasm starts at the genital sensory cortex, and then spreads to such key areas as the amygdala, hippocampus, insula, and the anterior cingulate cortex, all connected to emotional processing, memory and fantasy, and physical sensation. Put them all together, and you get a mind-blowing combination. Since both pleasure and memory are involved, she will keep wanting more, which is where things get really interesting! Although the basic pattern of brain activity is the same in men and women during orgasm, there’s one major difference: Women can have multiple orgasms because their brains continue to respond to stimulation after the first orgasm, whereas the male brain basically shuts down, and stops working (a bit like a PC). At this point, men start yawning while their female companions are highly energised and ready for more! Extra detail for the guys: EEG recordings taken pre-orgasm show a spike in alpha waves in the brain, while they drop post-orgasm. Since alpha waves occur when you’re feeling really good, it means the best, juiciest part of sex for her is not the actual orgasm, but everything leading up to it. Takeaway message: keep her on the “edge” i.e. really close to coming, for as long as possible, thus delaying it and making the big O extra special when it finally comes.
As for trying to describe this awesome sensation in words, the following quotes give some idea of how women experience orgasm:
‘You feel like that moment when you are going down on a roller coaster; there’s a heartbeat in your groin and then you climax and it’s like diving head first into a pool of pleasure.’
‘My backbone tingles and I feel a euphoric sensation all over my body. Sometimes, my vision even gets blurred.’
‘It is like having an itch that is driving you mad and then you finally get to scratch it.’
“It’s like a really powerful sneeze in your vagina, one that you feel building up for a long time, and then it happens and you just want to sneeze again.”
Curious to find out what kind of orgasms Barcelona’s hottest escorts have? Or the sounds they make when they are coming? Just call the agency’s director, Laura, and make an appointment.