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However, sensitivity varies greatly from woman to woman. Some women prefer strong stimulation, while others need only a light touch. Some women are so sensitive that too much direct clitoral stimulation causes irritation and can be uncomfortable.
After a clitoral orgasm, the clit could be become very sensitive (to the point of painful) so allow a few minutes of rest afterward. A clitoral orgasm is very intense and sends waves of pleasure throughout the body. A clitoral orgasm can be reached through cunnilingus, hand stimulation (use natural lubricant or water-based lube) or with sex toys (again use lubricant).
There's been some debate as to whether this actually exists. A vaginal orgasm begins in the vagina and either stays in the pelvic and lower stomach area or spreads from there.
The uterus, pelvic muscles and even anus may contract from this orgasm. These contractions are so strong that they could push out whatever was stimulating the vagina.
Vaginal orgasms take longer to achieve and require stable rhythmic thrusting, so communication is important between partners to determine the best position for her to reach orgasm. Vaginal orgasms are easier to come by after having a foreplay orgasm such as clitoral stimulation. Some describe this as less intense than a clitoral orgasm but more deeply felt. It varies from person to person but it can feel like a pressure that slowly grows and explodes deep inside the vagina.
Mental orgasm? Does that mean no physical stimulation? Yes it does! This type of orgasm can occur during visual and auditory stimulation. Examples of this are movies, videos, or watching sexual behavior exhibited in front of others.
Women can be so turned on that they experience an orgasm from this excitement alone. On TLC's show "Strange Sex", Barbara Carrellas was featured having breath and energy orgasms during an MRI to showcase her brain activity during a non-genital orgasm. Can she think herself to orgasm? Watch and find out!