Penis size doesn't matter to everyone, sexually or intellectually. But there's enough curiosity about it to support numerous studies on the topic and the thousands of questions I've received. Here's what we found in one of the largest studies on men's penis length and circumference—including an intriguing link to oral sex.
Last week a study was released that purported to have identified the G-Spot. But did this study – based on a single 83 year old woman’s cadaver - “discover” the G-Spot? Or has it simply demonstrated that science could use some brakes?
Exploring the coregasm: Why do some women experience orgasms during exercise and others do not? Which exercises do these orgasms happen with? And perhaps most important: What does this teach us about women's orgasm overall?
Some scientists believe that sexuality is becoming increasingly “medicalized” – that is, sexual problems are often viewed as medical problems that have medical solutions. Here's what you need to know about creating better sex through the intersections of mind and body.
From Hit Me Baby One More Time to her love affair gone wrong with Justin to her marriage to and divorce from K-Fed, Britney ranks among the top Celebrity Sexperts of contemporary times. Here’s what I think we can learn from her:
A fun game to play with others while waiting for a bus, riding a train or sitting around after dinner is the superpower game - as in, if you could have one superpower, what would it be? Often, people say they'd like to fly, to have x-ray vision or to be invisible. These are all well and good for people who want to be super at fighting crime, but what do they do for sex and love aside from having sex in mid-air (flying), spoiling the surprise (x-ray vision) or being a voyeur in someone else's bedroom (invisibility).This got me thinking about what superpowers might make for better sex - and what we can learn from them.
There are a thousands reasons why sex can be a wonderful source of pleasure. One of them is because it gives you a chance to see a private, special side to another person that few other people in the world may ever get to see.
Clearly, Tiger and his family have been through quite an ordeal and this post isn't to minimize or mock their very painful experiences. Rather it's to ask, what can we learn from the fiasco that was his sex life uncovered?
Some years ago, my heart broke very badly after a relationship that, even as it was beginning, I knew probably could not last. I could say that I wish that it was the only time that my heart had ever broken, but I'd be lying. It's not that I enjoy heartbreak...
Once upon a time, a man made me wait for those three sought-after words. Little did I know what waiting for love would teach me about the timing and pace of both love and sex. After all, it's waiting that's an integral part of how we flirt, how we seduce each other and even how we work out our desire and frequency of sex in long term relationships and marriage. But we often give into the quick rush and passion of love and sex rather than allowing the magic to unfold on its own (or with a little help). Here's how to change that.
Recently I had the chance to see the movie Up in the Air starring George Clooney. Though there were allusions to highly pleasurable and even marginally acrobatic sex in the movie, the part that hinted at the best sex has to offer - and yes, also some of the biggest challenges to passionate sex - surprised even me.
Monk, peace activist and author Thich Naht Hanh has long written that mindfulness can make for a more peaceful and contented existence. But did you know that it can make for better, more pleasurable, sex?
Many of us are familiar with newspaper classified or Craigslist "missed connections" - the two people who caught each others' eyes on a subway but never met or made small talk in an elevator but didn't have the courage to ask for each other's phone number (or even a first name). But those aren't the only missed connections - most of us have had the experience of having a moment in which love, sex or a relationship might have gone another way if only you or he or she had done or said X, Y or Z. Of course, the path not taken can never be known - but, nevertheless, sometimes it makes us wonder. What might have happened if only...?
Love, desire and sexual attraction weave stories of bliss when they're reciprocated, but what happens when they're not? As much as we may wish it to be otherwise so, some people may not want to "play" with us in the way we want them to: as a date, a boyfriend, a partner, a wife. What do we do when the person we want doesn't want us back?
Too often in love and in sex, we go with the flow. We think things are going well enough or there's no apparent conflict (and many of us are scared of conflict) so as long as there are no rough waters, we think everything must be fine. We're safe, comfortable, maybe we even think at times that safe and comfortable add up to happy. And then one day someone asks us what we want.
Recent research about sex and love has found that touching and cuddling, though important to both women and men, may be particularly important for men's sexual satisfaction, relationship happiness and marital commitment.