May 22, 2011

Brain Women Have Two Ways to Orgasm

Most women have difficulty reaching orgasm, even some of it could not orgasm at all. Now the latest brain studies can reveal the secrets behind the female orgasm.

By using a scanner for scanning the brains of women who become active when stimulated, the researchers found there were two paths in the brains of women to achieve orgasm.

One of them is active when women make their own sex and fantasy with the help of imagination. While the other channels were active when women are involved in a physical relationship that is stimulated by their partner.

The findings are revealed in the New Scientist which is the result of two research studies.

The first study on single women (without spouse), led by Dr. Barry Komisaruk of Rutgers University in New Jersey, using an analysis of MRI scans to study the role of imagination and physiological responses in women in achieving orgasm.

Dr. Komisaruk find more high activity in 30 areas of the brain, including prefrontal cortex, ie regions that control functions such as decision making, control and imagination.

Conversely, when Janniko Georgiadis and colleagues from the University of Groningen in the Netherlands perform similar experiments to observe the women who were stimulated by the couple, they found that the same brain region (during orgasm with imagination) is not active during orgasm with a partner.

This shows that the orgasm that occurs with stimulus pairs achieved due to the change of consciousness. The inability to do so may make a woman can not climax or reach orgasm.

"I do not think that deadly orgasm consciousness but to change it. When you ask people how they view orgasm, they would describe the feeling of losing control," said Georgiadis, as reported by Newscientist, Friday (05/20/2011).

Both studies showed that the female brain has an alternative path to achieve sexual pleasure, whether with their own imagination or with a partner.

Scientists believe that further study of orgasm and the role of the prefrontal cortex, can help women who experience difficulty in achieving orgasm.

And Dr. Komisaruk hopes further research will offer valuable insight into how people can use thoughts to control other physical sensations, like pain.

Attempts have been made to conduct similar studies in males, but hampered by technical problems. Orgasm in men is much shorter and some women may be surprised to find that little man using his brain during sex.

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