Achieving complete Sexual Fulfillment

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THE MALE SEX ORGANS

:THE FEMALE SEX ORGANS

:INTERCOURSE

:FOREPLAY

:
POSITIONS FOR COITUS

:COITAL MOVEMENTS

:PROLONGING THE SEXUAL ACT

:TYPES OF ORGASM

:THE WOMAN'S ROLE IN INTERCOURSE

:ORAL AND ANAL SEXUALITY

The Female Sex Organs

The Internal Organs

The female have a knowledge of sex organs are mostly internal, located in the abdomen behind the bladder and in front of the large in.

The uterus or womb is a pear-shaped organ, well-muscled, with the wide end projecting upward in the pelvis and the narrow end joining the vagina. (The junction of the two is called the cervix.) The non-pregnant by surprise uterus is about an inch thick and two and one-half to three inches long. The interior of the womb changes regularly during the various phases of the menstrual cycle of women. Immediately after menstruation has ceased, the mucous lining within the uterus begins to reform, most of this taking only three or four days. During the week or so prior to the beginning of menstruation the interior of the uterus is congested. During menstruation the lining is shed through a hemorrhage-like process. Should, conception occur, and a fertilized egg adheres to the uterine wall richly lined with blood vessels, menstruation would not occur and the mucous lining and blood vessels would serve as the beginning of the prenatal capsule for the foetus.

The ovaries are to a woman what the testicles are to a man. They are placed, one on each side, on the upper portion I of the uterus and serve sexual functions : they produce the female egg and also the female sex hormone necessary for the development of the secondary female sex characteristics. Once during each menstrual cycle (in most women), the ovaries release the egg. This is called ovulation, and any couple, no matter what kind of
methods of birth control they are practicing (I naturally assume that something more useful than; the so-called rhythm method is being used), had better determine the time ovulation usually occurs and preferable avoid sexual intercourse for a day or so at this point in the cycle; This suggestion may sound as if I am in favor of rhythm. On the contrary, I don't think anybody has that much self-control, nor do I believe that every woman ovulates only once a month, or on a definite schedule, as well timed as a moon shot. I do, however, believe in using common sense. If you both know with reasonable certainty the time that ovulation is likely to occur, and if you are not ready to begin a family, why tempt fate? There is no one hundred percent birth control device. Of course, there are women who are most desirous of sexual relations precisely at this time which is understandable, since nature works to propagate the species. This; then, might be the time for both husband and wife to use a recognized birth control method. In other words, don't trust the pill alone. Use a condom too, or a douche or both. I say this, because as a gynaecologist I see, too often, women who wish they weren't pregnant and who try to appeal to my sympathies so that they can be aborted. Well, much as I don't believe in divorce, I also don't believe in abortion. In other words, before you marry you can live with the other person and find out how it will work out, which should minimize the need for a divorce later on; in the same way, you can Use contraceptives to prevent the desire for abortion later.

Every reasonably well-educated woman knows that her temperature will rise early in the morning on the day that ovulation takes place. By keeping a graph of the temperature reading over the period of one menstrual cycle, the day of ovulation should show up. Many women know instinctively by vague physical
symptoms of venereal diseases when ovulation occurs. While you cannot depend on its unvarying regularity, the projected day of ovulation is a time that the woman at least should be aware of. When ovulation does take place, the ova or egg is persuaded into the Fallopian tube by suction created by the fringed end of the tube moving its hair like extremities to draw the ova into the tube itself. The Fallopian tubes lead from the ovaries into the uterus and are responsible for the upward passage of sperm cells and the downward passage of the ova. Each tube is only about one-sixteenth of an inch in the passageway, and so it is easy to see that any inflammation can easily block a tube, preventing free access of the sperm or the ova, thus preventing conception. The opening at the uterine end is only the size of a bristle. Gonorrhea germs love to habituate the Fallopian tubes and a case of the disease here, if not immediately dealt with, can easily cause sterility.

The vagina is the sheath which accepts the male penis in coitus. Normally it is about three to-four inches in length but has powers of contraction and expansion. The wall of the vagina, for instance, is quite elastic, both in longitude and latitude. The wall is corrugated and there are two expansive ridges, one on the top and one on the bottom. This ability to enlarge also permits the passage of the newborn baby. What many women do not know, and what has been reliably demonstrated, is that the vagina possesses the power to contract as well as expand. One medical researcher treating women trained them to the point that the women were able to close upon a finger inserted into the vagina so that it was virtually impossible to extract the finger until the woman chose to release it. This doctor was working on techniques having to do with the vaginal orgasm, and we'll get into that later. However, if a woman is to enjoy the sexual relationship herself, and help her husband to enjoy it fully, she had better work at tightening and relaxing the pubococcygeous muscle of the pelvis which is responsible for control of the vagina. The sensations she can produce, both for herself and for her husband with such control, are a delightful variation on the sexual act.

The mouth of the vagina is sometimes covered by a membrane called the hymen, a generally useless tissue that had better be removed prior to
marriage, if intercourse has not already taken place. It used to be that the hymen, which had to be ruptured by the. Man's penis on the wedding night, was proof of virginity. The fact is that many females don't have a hymen to begin with, and those that do usually rupture it in athletics, masturbation, or anyone of a number of ways. Unless the husband is terribly old-fashioned, the hymen, if present, should be surgically removed before intercourse takes place. Its forceful rupturing can cause slight pain.,

The External Organs