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#41 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 16 April 2006 - 02:28 AM

Many hours spent riding a bicycle each week could put men at risk of turning impotent, says a new study.

And some bicycle saddle designs are more damaging than others, scientists say.

But even so-called ergonomic seats, designed to protect the Abuse Word organs, can be harmful, the online edition of The New York Times reported.

According to research studies published in The Journal of Abuse Wordual Medicine, when riders sit on a classic saddle with a teardrop shape and a long nose, a quarter of their body weight rests on the nose, putting pressure on the perineum or lower pelvic region.

The amount of oxygen reaching the penis typically falls 70 percent to 80 percent in three minutes.

"A guy can sit on a saddle and have his penis oxygen levels drop 100 percent but he doesn't know it," Joshua Cohen, a physical therapist, said.

"After half an hour he goes numb."

"Numbness is your body telling you something is wrong," said Irwin Goldstein, a Boston urologist.

Today's ergonomic saddles have splits in the back or holes in the centre to relieve pressure on the perineum.

But this may make matters worse: the ergonomic saddles have smaller surface areas, so the rider's weight presses harder on less saddle, Steven Schrader, a reproductive health expert, said.

The arteries in the perineum can come under more pressure when they come into contact with the edges of the saddle.

Thick gels on saddles can also increase pressure to the perineum because the material can migrate and form clumps in all the wrong places, the study said.

Just as many smokers do not get lung cancer, many cyclists will never develop impotence from bicycle seats, the scientists said.

What makes one person more vulnerable than another is not known.

Body weight seems to matter - heavier riders exert more pressure on saddles. Variations in anatomy may also make a difference.

Researchers have estimated that five percent of men who ride bikes intensively have developed severe to moderate erectile dysfunction as a result.

But some experts believe that the numbers may be much higher because many men are too embarrassed to talk about it or fail to associate cycling with their problems in the bedroom.

The link between bicycle saddles and impotence first received public attention in 1997 when a Boston urologist, Irwin Goldstein, who had studied the problem, asserted that "there are only two kinds of male cyclists - those who are impotent and those who will be impotent."

Manufacturers designed dozens of new saddles with cut outs, splits in the back and thick gel padding to relieve pressure on tender body parts.

This does not mean that people should stop cycling, Schrader said. And those who ride bikes rarely or for short periods need not worry.

But riders who spend many hours on a bike each week should be concerned, he said. And he suggested that the bicycle industry design safer saddles and stop trivializing the risks of the existing seats.

#42 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 16 April 2006 - 02:29 AM

That magical blue pill may have rejuvenated the Abuse Word life of many a men but recent studies reveal that their partners may not share their passionate romance with Viagra

Millions of men have been able to enjoy Abuse Word again thanks to the famous little blue pill, Viagra. For years it was assumed that a man’s rejuvenated Abuse Word life would be happily shared by his partner. But in a series of recent studies, researchers are noticing that the passionate romance with anti-impotence drugs does not always cut both ways.

The ‘cost’ of love

Annie Potts, a psychologist at the University of Canterbury in New Zealand, began interviewing couples to determine if there are any downsides to treating erectile problems. She has heard from women who say that Viagra provides a renewed Abuse Word life, but at an unexpected cost. Many complain of unwanted advances driven by a partner’s need to ‘‘get his money’s worth on the $10 pill,’’ with little input on their feelings. Some feel that the men are more attracted to Viagra than to them. ‘‘The thought of that little blue pill seems to get them very excited,’’ explained one 60-year-old woman to Potts.
Saying ‘no’ to the pill

The magnitude of disgruntled Viagra partners is hard to tell, but new findings suggest that some women are not eager to have their husbands continue with the drug. Nearly one-third of 234 men surveyed gave up on successful treatment with Viagra, according to a study.
The biggest reason for abandoning therapy was a lack of desire to have Abuse Word or an opportunity to be with a partner, followed by 23 per cent who said their significant others showed no interest in Abuse Word.

A Couple’s Business

Leonore Tiefer, an expert on female Abuse Worduality who teaches at New York University School of Medicine, says that she has heard similar concerns. ‘‘One-way discussions do not make for healthy relationships.’’ Indeed, researchers have found that as much as Viagra can make for a happy love life, it can also cause some men to take their new found Abuse Word drive too far. One man admitted to Potts that Viagra played a crucial part in going from a monogamous relationship with his wife to 18 different affairs

#43 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 16 April 2006 - 02:35 AM

Orgasm



· The Infamous G-Spot
· Erection
· Male Orgasm
· Role of Hormones
· Female Orgasm
· Clitoral and Vaginal Orgasm
· Endorphins

Abuse Wordually transmitted diseases have been around for a long time and some of them are even fatal. To keep yourself protected and safe you must be totally aware of STDs and precaution. This article hopes to provide you with information regarding Abuse Word and Abuse Wordual health.


The Infamous G-Spot




It is believed that the G-spot in a women's body is behind the pelvic bone along the vaginal wall. In reality there are several such spots that are located all over the body, from where Abuse Wordual satisfaction can be elicited. There are so many of these that we can almost say that there is no part of the female body, which does not give Abuse Wordual response.

Of course some women are extremely sensitive just behind the pelvic bone on the vaginal wall, but for some it's not true and they just have to find there own 'G-spot'.


Erection




Erection results from dilation of the arteries in the penis and an increase in arterial blood under high pressure. This pressure and sudden rush of blood causes the erectile tissue in the penis to become engorged, resulting in an erection. Erection also involves several neurotransmitters.


Male Orgasm




When the intensity of the Abuse Wordual stimulus increases, the reflex centers of the spinal cord begin to emit impulses to the genitals and initiate emission, which is the forerunner of ejaculation. This also increases the pressure in the urethra and causes the semen to be propelled to the exterior, resulting in ejaculation! The period of emission and ejaculation is termed male orgasm. After ejaculation erection ceases within 1 to 2 minutes in most males.


Role of Hormones




Abuse Wordual desire and activity depend a lot on the level of testosterone; however, this level varies from man to man. The lower the levels the more negative the effect on a man's Abuse Wordual life.


Female Orgasm




Just before an orgasm the women's body tenses and undergoes some changes including an increase in breathing, heart rate and blood pressure, and swelling of the clitoris. The labia, clitoris, vagina and pelvic organs enlarge in very much the same way as the aroused penis enlarges and becomes erect. Sometimes this plateau of excitement is held for several minutes before an orgasm.

The point at which all the tension is suddenly released in a series of involuntary and pleasurable muscular contractions is called an orgasm. Involuntary muscle contractions and spasms may occur in various parts of the body, including your legs, stomach, arms, and back. The glands of the vagina (Bartholin's glands) discharge a watery secretion, which in the female is equivalent to the male ejaculation.


Clitoral and Vaginal Orgasm




The difference between a "clitoral" and a "vaginal" orgasm lies in where the stimulation is, not where the orgasm is felt. Some women are extremely sensitive on their vaginal wall and the cervix, therefore these women experience intense orgasms without clitoral stimulation; such an orgasm is a vaginal orgasm.

When an orgasm is reached purely through clitoral stimulation it is a clitoral orgasm. It is believed that a mature woman only experiences an orgasm through vaginal stimulation. In fact an orgasm is an individualistic thing that depends on you and your erroneous zones.


Endorphins



During an orgasm there is a release of endomorphism in the spinal fluid, which are responsible for the emotion of happiness and pleasure. Endorphins are a group of substances found in the body that relieve pain, control the body's responses to stress, regulate the contractions of the intestinal wall, and determine mood. Similar in structure to morphine they also regulate the release of hormones from the pituitary gland and the gonadotropin hormones.

#44 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 16 April 2006 - 02:36 AM

Common Erectile Problems In Men



· What is an erectile problem?
· The causes
· Erectile problem associated to other diseases
· What to do?

Very often men face erectile problems, like difficulty in maintaining an erection, or difficulty raising an erection. But these problems should not be associated to impotency or lack of masculinity, as this may be caused due to various physical and psychological factors.

It may causes a lot of disturbance in your Abuse Word life and you may also feel very depressed and inferior, but do not worry these problems can be treated.


What is an erectile problem?




The arteries that supply blood to the penis expand and allow more blood to fill the central tissues. The veins start compressing, when these tissues start filling up with blood, restricting the out flow of blood and resulting in blood build up in the organ resulting in an erection. Therefore, any drug or illness, which restricts the flow of blood to the penis, can cause erectile problems.


The causes




Many physical and psychological factors and drugs cause erection problems. Some of the major causes of erectile problems are:

Smoking

Alcohol

Tranquilizers

Narcotic drugs

Certain medicines used for blood pressure

Any illness associated to the nervous system

Stress

Tensions at home or office .


Erectile problem associated to other diseases




Diabetes: Diseases like diabetes, which interfere with the flow of blood to the penis, can cause an erectile problem.

Blood pressure: High blood pressure, and heart diseases sometimes restrict the blood flow and make it difficult for you to maintain or get an erection.

Prostate surgery: Erectile problems can also occur after a surgery. Many such cases have been reported a surgery for prostate gland.

Hormone imbalances: Hormonal deficiencies, like deficiency of testosterone can cause difficulties with regard to erection.

Neurological diseases: Neurological diseases like multiple sclerosis, which cause considerable damage to the nerves, also cause erectile problems.


What to do?




Try to get into foreplay before your intercourse. Try not to hurry up in Abuse Word and ensure that your partner also enjoys it. Females play a major role in helping their partner achieve satisfactory erection.

In case the problem is due to some medication, consult your doctor immediately. Quit smoking and cut down the consumption of alcohol.

You may also try some oil massage, creams and gels after consulting your doctor.

#45 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 16 April 2006 - 02:36 AM

Common Erectile Problems In Men



· What is an erectile problem?
· The causes
· Erectile problem associated to other diseases
· What to do?

Very often men face erectile problems, like difficulty in maintaining an erection, or difficulty raising an erection. But these problems should not be associated to impotency or lack of masculinity, as this may be caused due to various physical and psychological factors.

It may causes a lot of disturbance in your Abuse Word life and you may also feel very depressed and inferior, but do not worry these problems can be treated.


What is an erectile problem?




The arteries that supply blood to the penis expand and allow more blood to fill the central tissues. The veins start compressing, when these tissues start filling up with blood, restricting the out flow of blood and resulting in blood build up in the organ resulting in an erection. Therefore, any drug or illness, which restricts the flow of blood to the penis, can cause erectile problems.


The causes




Many physical and psychological factors and drugs cause erection problems. Some of the major causes of erectile problems are:

Smoking

Alcohol

Tranquilizers

Narcotic drugs

Certain medicines used for blood pressure

Any illness associated to the nervous system

Stress

Tensions at home or office .


Erectile problem associated to other diseases




Diabetes: Diseases like diabetes, which interfere with the flow of blood to the penis, can cause an erectile problem.

Blood pressure: High blood pressure, and heart diseases sometimes restrict the blood flow and make it difficult for you to maintain or get an erection.

Prostate surgery: Erectile problems can also occur after a surgery. Many such cases have been reported a surgery for prostate gland.

Hormone imbalances: Hormonal deficiencies, like deficiency of testosterone can cause difficulties with regard to erection.

Neurological diseases: Neurological diseases like multiple sclerosis, which cause considerable damage to the nerves, also cause erectile problems.


What to do?




Try to get into foreplay before your intercourse. Try not to hurry up in Abuse Word and ensure that your partner also enjoys it. Females play a major role in helping their partner achieve satisfactory erection.

In case the problem is due to some medication, consult your doctor immediately. Quit smoking and cut down the consumption of alcohol.

You may also try some oil massage, creams and gels after consulting your doctor.

#46 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 16 April 2006 - 02:37 AM

Male Impotence - Myths and Reality



· Myth 1
· Myth 2
· Myth3
· Myth 4
· Myth 5
· Myth 6
· Myth 7

Abuse Wordual dysfunction is not just a "men's" problem as is widely believed. Even women experience various types of Abuse Wordual dysfunction. But women can participate in intercourse even when they are inadequately aroused or not aroused at all. Perhaps this is the main reason why Abuse Wordual dysfunction is considered as a serious problem in men and not in women.

In men the most common Abuse Wordual dysfunction is erectile dysfunction or the inability to achieve and/or maintain an erection. Impotent men are generally terrified to talk or seek help, which makes the situation worse.

Fortunately almost all impotence cases can be treated with medical help.

Here is a list of some of the common myths that people have about impotence and the actual facts.


Myth 1




Myth: There is no cure for Impotence.

Fact: Impotence can be treated in almost every case and men do not need to remain impotent forever.


Myth 2




Myth: Impotence is the problem of only 'few' men.

Fact: Nearly all men experience impotence at least for a brief period. Chronic impotence is found in millions of men world over


Myth3




Myth: Impotence gets cured by itself.

Fact: Chronic Impotence can be cured only by medical help.


Myth 4




Myth: Impotence is psychological and not physiological.

Fact: 80 percent of chronic impotence is a result of physical causes such as malfunctioning nerves or circulation, with related psychological complications.


Myth 5




Myth: Only men are affected by impotence.

Fact: Partners of impotent men often experience similar psychological effects as their partners, such as anxiety, depression, self-doubt and a tendency to avoid Abuse Wordual intercourse.


Myth 6




Myth: If the partner were more attractive, the man wouldn't be experiencing impotence.

Fact: If the cause of impotence is organic, the appeal of the partner will not overcome the physical problem.


Myth 7



Myth: Treating impotence is a costly affair

Fact: There are a number of cost effective treatments to impotence. Consult a qualified andrologist for treatment

Do not neglect erectile dysfunction. Approach your family doctor immediately and seek treatment.

#47 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 16 April 2006 - 02:38 AM

Male Sterilization



· What is the Procedure?
· When is it Recommended?
· How is it Performed?
· How do I Prepare for the Procedure?
· What are the Risks Associated with the Procedure?
· What can be Expected after Successful Procedure?


Other Names:
Vasectomy


What is the Procedure?




This surgery is performed to "tie the tubes" (vas deferens) of a man in an attempt to effect permanent sterility.

The tying of the tubes prevents the transport of sperm out of the testes. This surgery, however, does not affect man's potency i.e. the ability to achieve an erection, orgasm or ejaculate. After vasectomy there will still be a fluid ejaculate, but there will be no sperm in this fluid.


When is it Recommended?




This operation is also a family planning device in those societies, which face a problem of overpopulation.

Vasectomy may be recommended for adult men who do not wish to procreate any further in their lives. Vasectomy is not recommended as a temporary or reversible procedure. In certain conditions it is reversible, but reversing vasectomies often involves complications. It must be undertaken taking the patient into full confidence and after explaining the consequences of the operation to him.

How is it Performed?




Vasectomy is usually done in the surgeon's clinic or Hospital while the patient is awake but is in pain-free local anesthesia. The area of operation is shaved and cleaned before the local anesthesia is administered. While the patient is supine, a small incision is made in the upper part of the scrotum just under his penis. The tubes (vas deferens) that carry the sperm to the penis are located, tied off and cut apart. The skin incision is stitched and closed. The patient is able to return home immediately. To prevent re-canalization, a small piece of the vas is cut and the ends crushed and ligated.

How do I Prepare for the Procedure?




You may have to report for the procedure on an empty stomach. For men who are diabetic or have bleeding disorders, the doctors will have to take special care. You might also have to undergo a blood test before the operation to determine your blood group and other details. Otherwise the procedure is cheap and requires no hospitalization. Please be psychologically prepared for this operation, which normally has no bearing on the ideals of 'manhood' generally cherished by men in all societies.

What are the Risks Associated with the Procedure?




There are no major risks associated with this simple operation if it is performed in an infection free operating theatre. Some swelling and bruising of the scrotum is common however. The post-operative semen specimen examination ensures that all sperms have disappeared from the semen and that both tubes (vasa) have been divided.

However 'camp' vasectomies, where masses of men undergo sterilisation in a matter of days, do carry risks such as post-operative infections. In rare cases, a patient may also react to the local anesthesia and develop some complications during the brief operation. In general, vasectomies are considered uncomplicated and safe to perform and ensure good results.

What can be Expected after Successful Procedure?




Most men recover quickly with no problems or complications.

The sperm count gradually decreases after vasectomy. At 4 to 6 weeks, sperms are no longer present in the semen. A semen specimen must be examined and it should be totally free of sperm after the first month or more after vasectomy, before the patient can safely rely on the vasectomy for birth control.

Continued use of contraception is recommended until at least 2 to 3 sperm count tests are consistently negative, indicating that the patient is safely sterile.

Convalescence: Wearing a scrotal supporter is recommended for 3 to 4 days after the procedure. An ice pack may also be used to prevent or reduce swelling. Oral pain medications can be used to manage the pain. Most men return to work within 2 to 3 days. Abuse Wordual intercourse can be resumed as soon as the patient feels ready (normally in about a week after the surgery). Some doctors advise to avoid cycling and lifting heavy weights for few months after surgery.

#48 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 16 April 2006 - 02:39 AM

Polycystic Ovarian Disease



· What is Polycystic Ovary syndrome?
· What are the symptoms of the disease?
· What are the causes?
· Are there any risks and complications?
· What is the treatment?

Polycystic Ovary Syndrome is one of the most common hormonal problems confronting women and can result in a number of other health problems. It was originally described in 1905 by Stein and Leventhal as a syndrome consisting of amenorrhea, hirsutism, and obesity in association with enlarged polycystic ovaries.


What is Polycystic Ovary syndrome?




Polycystic ovarian syndrome (PCOS) is a disorder that results in abnormal hormone levels in a woman. In a normal ovary, a single egg develops and is released during ovulation each month. A polycystic ovary on the other hand, will have many eggs that are never released.

Polycystic ovarian syndrome often begins with puberty and worsens with time. The cause of PCOS has not yet been completely identified. The symptoms of PCOS are related to an excess of the hormone androgen. This hormone can cause male features such as facial hair and male-pattern baldness in women. Polycystic ovaries may be normal in size, or they may be enlarged, with smooth, thick coverings.


What are the symptoms of the disease?




The symptoms of polycystic ovarian syndrome include:

acne

amenorrhea (lack of menstruation)

scanty menstruation

excess body hair (due to more male hormone

infertility

obesity

The woman may have several ovarian cysts , or fluid-filled sacs. Small ovarian cysts usually don't produce symptoms. Large cysts or multiple cysts may cause:

abdominal pain

abnormal uterine bleeding

low back pain

pelvic pain

Ovarian cysts may sometimes rupture, although this is rare. They may also start to twist. This can cause sudden abdominal pain, bloating, and stiffness.


What are the causes?




The exact cause of PCOS is not clear. Some of the possible causes include:

certain medicines, such as those used for seizure disorders or mood disorders

an enzyme abnormality that causes an excess of the hormone androgen

genetic disorders that cause an increase in the production of the hormone testosterone

inherited metabolic disorders that interfere with the body's normal use of insulin


Are there any risks and complications?




The long-term effects of polycystic ovarian syndrome depend on the woman's condition and her response to treatment, but they may include:

endometrial hyperplasia, or a buildup of cells that line the uterus, which increases her risk for uterine cancer

hear disease later in life

infertility

insulin resistance, which can contribute to obesity and diabetes

The risk of PCOS increases in women who also have one of these conditions:

breast cancer

high blood pressure

obesity

uterine cancer


What is the treatment?




There are many ways to treat polycystic ovarian syndrome. This depends on a woman's symptoms. Treatment can include:

bleaching, electrolysis, waxing, and other cosmetic treatment of unwanted hair

diet and exercise for weight loss

infertility treatments

oral contraceptives and progesterone to regulate menstrual periods and reduce male hormone levels

spironolactone, a mild diuretic that blocks the effects of male hormones

surgery, such as ovarian wedge resection or ovarian drilling

Newer treatments focus on lowering insulin levels in the blood. This may help reduce the production of male hormones. It may also lessen the symptoms of PCOS.

#49 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 16 April 2006 - 02:40 AM

Pregnancy and STDs



· In what way do STDs affect pregnancy?
· What are the STDs that are risky?
· How can they be treated?
· How can a pregnant woman protect herself?
· What to do of you suspect STD

Abuse Wordually transmitted diseases are infections that are passed from person to person by Abuse Word. Pregnancy does not provide women or their babies any protection against STDs. Women who are pregnant can become infected with the same Abuse Wordually transmitted diseases (STDs) as women who are not pregnant.


In what way do STDs affect pregnancy?




Harmful effects of STDs on the baby may include stillbirth, low birth weight, conjunctivitis (eye infection), pneumonia, neonatal sepsis (infection in the blood stream), neurologic damage (such as brain damage or motor disorder), congenital abnormalities (including blindness, deafness, or other organ damage), acute hepatitis, meningitis, chronic liver disease, and cirrhosis. Some of these consequences may be apparent at birth; others may not be detected until months or even years later.

Some STDs leave women unable to have children. Some, like AIDS, can kill you or have a long-term effect on your health. If a woman is pregnant and has an STD, she and her developing baby may both be affected.

Among the additional consequences pregnant women who suffer from STDs are early onset of labor, premature rupture of the membranes surrounding the baby in the uterus, and uterine infection after delivery.


What are the STDs that are risky?




In general most Abuse Wordually transmitted diseases increase the risk of preterm delivery.

Chlamydia and gonnorhea can both infect the baby as it passes through the birth canal.

Chlamydia can also cause pnuemonia in the new born.

Human papilloma virus usually has no impact on the fetus, even when the lesions are very large. There are some very rare case reports of newborns developing condyloma in their larynx.

Syphyllis can be a serious infection in pregnancy. It can cross the placenta and cause birth defects. All pregnant women are screened for syphyllis.

Trichomonas may cause preterm delivery.

Herpes may cause potentially fatal infections of the newborn.



Disease
Effect on the fetus/baby

Chlamydia
baby can catch during vaginal birth, causing ear and eye infections, pneumonia

AIDS
fetus can get virus from mother during pregnancy or delivery; immune system damage leading to death in a few years

Genital Herpes
baby can catch during vaginal birth, causing severe skin infections, nervous system damage, blindness, mental retardation, death

Gonorrhea
baby can catch during vaginal birth, causing serious eye infection, blindness

Genital Warts
baby can catch virus during birth, causing wart growth inside the voice box and blocking windpipe

Syphilis
fetus can catch before birth, damaging bones, liver, lungs, blood vessels; infected fetuses can die before or after birth





How can they be treated?




Unfortunately, for some of these diseases there is no treatment. Once affected, the baby is doomed for life. Classic example for this is AIDS.

Treatment for Abuse Wordually transmitted diseases:

AIDS: no effective treatment

Chlamydia: can be cured with antibiotics

Gonorrhea: can be cured with drugs; babies are treated with eye drops after birth

Genital Herpes: symptoms can be treated; no cure for the disease; flare-ups may occur 4 to 7 times per year

Syphilis: can be cured with drugs; once fetus is damaged, there is no cure

Genital Warts: can be treated with drugs applied directly to warts, or with surgery to remove them


How can a pregnant woman protect herself?




Protection is critical throughout a woman’s pregnancy, including the last trimester when active infection can present a great threat to the health of a woman and her baby. It is extremely important to use condoms, especially if the husband is prone to have multiple partners. Abstaining from vaginal Abuse Word with an infected person is the only 100% effective means of preventing the Abuse Wordual transmission.


What to do of you suspect STD




If you suspect that you may have been exposed or have been infected, see you doctor right away.

It is important to recognize that Abuse Wordual contact includes more than just intercourse. Abuse Wordual contact includes kissing, oral-genital contact, and the use of Abuse Wordual "toys," such as vibrators. Abuse Word in the context of a monogamous relationship where neither party is infected with a STD is also considered "safe". Most people think that kissing is a safe activity. Unfortunately, syphilis, herpes, and other diseases can be contracted through this apparently harmless act. All other forms of Abuse Wordual contact also carry some risk. Condoms are useful in helping to prevent certain diseases, such as HIV and gonorrhea. However, they are less effective protecting against herpes, trichomoniasis, and chlamydia. Condoms provide little protection against HPV, the cause of genital warts.

#50 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 16 April 2006 - 02:41 AM

Pregnancy and STDs



· In what way do STDs affect pregnancy?
· What are the STDs that are risky?
· How can they be treated?
· How can a pregnant woman protect herself?
· What to do of you suspect STD

Abuse Wordually transmitted diseases are infections that are passed from person to person by Abuse Word. Pregnancy does not provide women or their babies any protection against STDs. Women who are pregnant can become infected with the same Abuse Wordually transmitted diseases (STDs) as women who are not pregnant.


In what way do STDs affect pregnancy?




Harmful effects of STDs on the baby may include stillbirth, low birth weight, conjunctivitis (eye infection), pneumonia, neonatal sepsis (infection in the blood stream), neurologic damage (such as brain damage or motor disorder), congenital abnormalities (including blindness, deafness, or other organ damage), acute hepatitis, meningitis, chronic liver disease, and cirrhosis. Some of these consequences may be apparent at birth; others may not be detected until months or even years later.

Some STDs leave women unable to have children. Some, like AIDS, can kill you or have a long-term effect on your health. If a woman is pregnant and has an STD, she and her developing baby may both be affected.

Among the additional consequences pregnant women who suffer from STDs are early onset of labor, premature rupture of the membranes surrounding the baby in the uterus, and uterine infection after delivery.


What are the STDs that are risky?




In general most Abuse Wordually transmitted diseases increase the risk of preterm delivery.

Chlamydia and gonnorhea can both infect the baby as it passes through the birth canal.

Chlamydia can also cause pnuemonia in the new born.

Human papilloma virus usually has no impact on the fetus, even when the lesions are very large. There are some very rare case reports of newborns developing condyloma in their larynx.

Syphyllis can be a serious infection in pregnancy. It can cross the placenta and cause birth defects. All pregnant women are screened for syphyllis.

Trichomonas may cause preterm delivery.

Herpes may cause potentially fatal infections of the newborn.



Disease
Effect on the fetus/baby

Chlamydia
baby can catch during vaginal birth, causing ear and eye infections, pneumonia

AIDS
fetus can get virus from mother during pregnancy or delivery; immune system damage leading to death in a few years

Genital Herpes
baby can catch during vaginal birth, causing severe skin infections, nervous system damage, blindness, mental retardation, death

Gonorrhea
baby can catch during vaginal birth, causing serious eye infection, blindness

Genital Warts
baby can catch virus during birth, causing wart growth inside the voice box and blocking windpipe

Syphilis
fetus can catch before birth, damaging bones, liver, lungs, blood vessels; infected fetuses can die before or after birth





How can they be treated?




Unfortunately, for some of these diseases there is no treatment. Once affected, the baby is doomed for life. Classic example for this is AIDS.

Treatment for Abuse Wordually transmitted diseases:

AIDS: no effective treatment

Chlamydia: can be cured with antibiotics

Gonorrhea: can be cured with drugs; babies are treated with eye drops after birth

Genital Herpes: symptoms can be treated; no cure for the disease; flare-ups may occur 4 to 7 times per year

Syphilis: can be cured with drugs; once fetus is damaged, there is no cure

Genital Warts: can be treated with drugs applied directly to warts, or with surgery to remove them


How can a pregnant woman protect herself?




Protection is critical throughout a woman’s pregnancy, including the last trimester when active infection can present a great threat to the health of a woman and her baby. It is extremely important to use condoms, especially if the husband is prone to have multiple partners. Abstaining from vaginal Abuse Word with an infected person is the only 100% effective means of preventing the Abuse Wordual transmission.


What to do of you suspect STD




If you suspect that you may have been exposed or have been infected, see you doctor right away.

It is important to recognize that Abuse Wordual contact includes more than just intercourse. Abuse Wordual contact includes kissing, oral-genital contact, and the use of Abuse Wordual "toys," such as vibrators. Abuse Word in the context of a monogamous relationship where neither party is infected with a STD is also considered "safe". Most people think that kissing is a safe activity. Unfortunately, syphilis, herpes, and other diseases can be contracted through this apparently harmless act. All other forms of Abuse Wordual contact also carry some risk. Condoms are useful in helping to prevent certain diseases, such as HIV and gonorrhea. However, they are less effective protecting against herpes, trichomoniasis, and chlamydia. Condoms provide little protection against HPV, the cause of genital warts.

#51 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 16 April 2006 - 02:42 AM

Pregnancy and STDs



· In what way do STDs affect pregnancy?
· What are the STDs that are risky?
· How can they be treated?
· How can a pregnant woman protect herself?
· What to do of you suspect STD

Abuse Wordually transmitted diseases are infections that are passed from person to person by Abuse Word. Pregnancy does not provide women or their babies any protection against STDs. Women who are pregnant can become infected with the same Abuse Wordually transmitted diseases (STDs) as women who are not pregnant.


In what way do STDs affect pregnancy?




Harmful effects of STDs on the baby may include stillbirth, low birth weight, conjunctivitis (eye infection), pneumonia, neonatal sepsis (infection in the blood stream), neurologic damage (such as brain damage or motor disorder), congenital abnormalities (including blindness, deafness, or other organ damage), acute hepatitis, meningitis, chronic liver disease, and cirrhosis. Some of these consequences may be apparent at birth; others may not be detected until months or even years later.

Some STDs leave women unable to have children. Some, like AIDS, can kill you or have a long-term effect on your health. If a woman is pregnant and has an STD, she and her developing baby may both be affected.

Among the additional consequences pregnant women who suffer from STDs are early onset of labor, premature rupture of the membranes surrounding the baby in the uterus, and uterine infection after delivery.


What are the STDs that are risky?




In general most Abuse Wordually transmitted diseases increase the risk of preterm delivery.

Chlamydia and gonnorhea can both infect the baby as it passes through the birth canal.

Chlamydia can also cause pnuemonia in the new born.

Human papilloma virus usually has no impact on the fetus, even when the lesions are very large. There are some very rare case reports of newborns developing condyloma in their larynx.

Syphyllis can be a serious infection in pregnancy. It can cross the placenta and cause birth defects. All pregnant women are screened for syphyllis.

Trichomonas may cause preterm delivery.

Herpes may cause potentially fatal infections of the newborn.



Disease
Effect on the fetus/baby

Chlamydia
baby can catch during vaginal birth, causing ear and eye infections, pneumonia

AIDS
fetus can get virus from mother during pregnancy or delivery; immune system damage leading to death in a few years

Genital Herpes
baby can catch during vaginal birth, causing severe skin infections, nervous system damage, blindness, mental retardation, death

Gonorrhea
baby can catch during vaginal birth, causing serious eye infection, blindness

Genital Warts
baby can catch virus during birth, causing wart growth inside the voice box and blocking windpipe

Syphilis
fetus can catch before birth, damaging bones, liver, lungs, blood vessels; infected fetuses can die before or after birth





How can they be treated?




Unfortunately, for some of these diseases there is no treatment. Once affected, the baby is doomed for life. Classic example for this is AIDS.

Treatment for Abuse Wordually transmitted diseases:

AIDS: no effective treatment

Chlamydia: can be cured with antibiotics

Gonorrhea: can be cured with drugs; babies are treated with eye drops after birth

Genital Herpes: symptoms can be treated; no cure for the disease; flare-ups may occur 4 to 7 times per year

Syphilis: can be cured with drugs; once fetus is damaged, there is no cure

Genital Warts: can be treated with drugs applied directly to warts, or with surgery to remove them


How can a pregnant woman protect herself?




Protection is critical throughout a woman’s pregnancy, including the last trimester when active infection can present a great threat to the health of a woman and her baby. It is extremely important to use condoms, especially if the husband is prone to have multiple partners. Abstaining from vaginal Abuse Word with an infected person is the only 100% effective means of preventing the Abuse Wordual transmission.


What to do of you suspect STD




If you suspect that you may have been exposed or have been infected, see you doctor right away.

It is important to recognize that Abuse Wordual contact includes more than just intercourse. Abuse Wordual contact includes kissing, oral-genital contact, and the use of Abuse Wordual "toys," such as vibrators. Abuse Word in the context of a monogamous relationship where neither party is infected with a STD is also considered "safe". Most people think that kissing is a safe activity. Unfortunately, syphilis, herpes, and other diseases can be contracted through this apparently harmless act. All other forms of Abuse Wordual contact also carry some risk. Condoms are useful in helping to prevent certain diseases, such as HIV and gonorrhea. However, they are less effective protecting against herpes, trichomoniasis, and chlamydia. Condoms provide little protection against HPV, the cause of genital warts.

#52 Sarkar - The Power

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Posted 21 April 2006 - 08:27 AM

cool one dude

#53 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 21 April 2006 - 03:31 PM

Chlamydial ("kla-mid-ee-uhl") infection is the most common bacterial Abuse Wordually transmitted disease (STD) in the United States today. The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that more than 4 million new cases occur each year. The highest rates of chlamydial infection are in 15 to 19-year-old adolescents regardless of demographics or location. Pelvic inflammatory disease (PID), a serious complication of chlamydial infection, has emerged as a major cause of infertility among women of childbearing age. Chlamydial infection is caused by a bacterium, Chlamydia trachomatis, and can be transmitted during vaginal, oral, or anal Abuse Wordual contact with an infected partner. A pregnant woman may pass the infection to her newborn during delivery, with subsequent neonatal eye infection or pneumonia. The annual cost of chlamydial infection is estimated to exceed $2 billion.

Symptoms

Most chlamydial infections are silent, causing no symptoms. However, men and women with C. trachomatis may experience abnormal genital discharge or pain during urination. These early symptoms may be mild. If symptoms occur, they usually appear within one to three weeks after exposure. Two of every three infected women and one or two of every four infected men have no symptoms whatsoever. As a result, often the disease may not be diagnosed and treated until complications develop.

Doctors estimate that, in women, one-third of the chlamydial infections result in PID. Often these infections are not diagnosed until PID or other complications develop. In men, rarely, chlamydial infections may lead to pain or swelling in the scrotal area, which is a sign of epididymitis, an inflammation of a part of the male reproductive system located near the testicles. Left untreated, this condition, like PID in women, can cause infertility.

C. trachomatis can cause proctitis (inflamed rectum) and conjunctivitis (inflammation of the lining of the eye). The bacteria also have been found in the throat as a result of oral Abuse Wordual contact with an infected partner. In tropical climates, a particular strain of C. trachomatis causes an STD called lymphogranuloma venereum (LGV), which is characterized by prominent swelling and inflammation of the lymph nodes in the groin. Complications may follow if LGV is not treated; this infection is very rare in the United States.

Diagnosis
Chlamydial infection can be confused with gonorrhea because the symptoms of both diseases are similar; in some populations they occur together. The most reliable way to diagnose chlamydial infection is for a clinician to send a sample of secretions from the patient?s genital area to a laboratory that will look for the organism using one of a wide variety of quick and inexpensive laboratory tests. Although attempting to grow the organism in specialized tissue culture in the laboratory is one of the most definitive tests, it is expensive and technically difficult to do, and test results are not available for three or more days.

Scientists have developed several rapid tests for diagnosing chlamydial infection that use sophisticated techniques and a dye to detect bacterial proteins. Although these tests are slightly less accurate, they are less expensive, more rapid, and can be performed during a routine checkup. These tests use a process called DNA amplification to detect the genes of the organisms in genital secretions. Recently, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration approved this process for detection of C. trachomatis in urine. This is a major step in diagnosing chlamydial infection because it does not require an invasive sample; it can be used in settings where performing a pelvic examination is not convenient or not feasible, e.g., in college health units and at health fairs. Results from the urine test are available within 24 hours.

Treatment

Doctors usually prescribe antibiotics such as a one-day course of azithromycin or a seven-day course of doxycycline to treat chlamydial infection. Other antibiotics such as erythromycin or ofloxacin also are effective. Pregnant women can be treated with azithromycin or erythromycin. Amoxicillin is also a safe alternative for treating pregnant women. Penicillin, which is often used for treating some other STDs, is not effective against chlamydial infections. New medications are being developed that should greatly simplify treatment and help control the spread of C. trachomatis in the population.

A person with chlamydial infection should be sure to take all of the prescribed medication, even after symptoms disappear. If the symptoms do not disappear within one to two weeks after finishing the medicine, the patient should make a follow-up visit to the doctor or clinic. All Abuse Word partners of a person with chlamydial infection should be tested and treated to prevent reinfection and further spread of the disease.

Pelvic Inflammatory Disease

Each year up to 1 million women in the United States develop PID, a serious infection of the reproductive organs. As many as half of all cases of PID may be due to chlamydial infection, and many of these occur without symptoms. PID can result in scarring of the fallopian tubes, which can block the tubes and prevent fertilization from taking place. An estimated 100,000 women each year become infertile as a result of PID.

In other cases, scarring may interfere with the passage of the fertilized egg down into the uterus. When this happens, the egg may implant in the fallopian tube. This is called ectopic or tubal pregnancy. This is life-threatening for the mother and results in the loss of the fetus. PID is the most common cause of pregnancy-related death among poor teenagers in the inner cites and rural areas of the United States. The annual cost estimates exceed $7 billion.

Effects of Chlamydial Infection in Newborns

A baby who is exposed to C. trachomatis in the birth canal during delivery may develop conjunctivitis (eye infection) or pneumonia. Symptoms of conjunctivitis, which include discharge and swollen eyelids, usually develop within the first 10 days of life. Symptoms of pneumonia, including a progressively worsening cough and congestion, most often develop within three to six weeks of birth. Both conditions can be treated successfully with antibiotics. Because of these risks to the newborn, many doctors recommend routine testing of all pregnant women for chlamydial infection.

Prevention

Because chlamydial infection often occurs without symptoms, people who are infected may unknowingly infect their Abuse Word partners. Many doctors recommend that all persons who have more than one Abuse Word partner, especially women under 25 years of age, be tested for chlamydial infection regularly, even in the absence of symptoms. Using condoms or diaphragms during Abuse Wordual intercourse may help reduce the transmission of chlamydia.

Research

NIAID researchers are working on two strategies to prevent infection: topical microbicides and a vaccine. Scientists also are looking for better ways to treat people with chlamydial infection. In addition, developing simple, inexpensive tests to diagnose chlamydial infection remains one of the most urgent research priorities.

Scientists also are studying the basic process of how C. trachomatis causes disease in the body and why some people suffer more severe complications than others. These studies may lead to insights about how to recognize women at risk for PID and PID-related infertility or other complications of chlamydial infection.

#54 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 21 April 2006 - 03:32 PM

Your favorite color is the key to your Abuse Wordual life! For entertainment purposes only.

The clothes you wear, your home furnishings and the car you drive all give clues to your Abuse Wordual personality. The key is the colors you select for your possessions. Most people claim they haven't got a favorite color. But look around you, and you'll notice a pattern, especially in your clothing and home furnishings. The predominant color for you is the one that appears most frequently, it's the one that mirrors the Abuse Wordual you. A panel of psychologists explained the association between color and Abuse Wordual patterns.

RED: People who like red tend to be tigers in the sack. They are easily aroused and enjoy Abuse Word in every way imaginable. Once the Abuse Wordual spark is ignited, it may take hours to extinguish. When two reds get together, the ensuing erotica could make Lady Chatterly blush. Lovers of red tend to be aggressors and weaker colors should be aware.

YELLOW: If you tend to favor yellow, your Abuse Wordual drives are complex and turn toward the adaptable. The favorite color of homoAbuse Worduals is yellow. But don't panic, not everyone who wears yellow is queer. In most cases the person will consent to the stronger partner's desires in a passive manner. You will never enjoy Abuse Word to the fullest, but you will never turn down an invitation from somebody you enjoy or admire.

PINK: Persons who like pink show a reluctance to mature in Abuse Wordual matters: women tend to tease, to promise more than they intend to deliver. In some cases they flaunt their femininity, but because they secretly hate men. A great percentage of prostitutes boast entire wardrobes in pink. Men who like pink are the philanderers and flirts. They are the type who will make three dates for the same evening and not keep one, preferring to pick up a dish in some bar instead. Women whose husbands like pink should keep a secret nest egg.

PURPLE: Lovers of purple frequently consider themselves to be too sophisticated for a fun romp in the sack. Women sometimes are the type who hate to mess their hair. Men are business-like in their approach to lovemaking. In both Abuse Wordes purple partners are more concerned with their own fulfillment than with anyone else's gratification.

BLACK: Black color preferences point to black Abuse Word (not necessarily meaning black partners). These people are the misfits of the Abuse Word world and seek out each other in kinship. They tend to prefer perverted Abuse Word and are usually masochistic or sadistic in nature. They are moody people and often perform at their peak when under stress or during unhappy times. Police psychiatrists claim that Abuse Word offenders prefer the color black. And it is no coincidence that the uniform of mosters and teenage gangs is black attire.

GREEN: Those who prefer green are fresh and innocent in their approach to Abuse Word. Women who love green will always make love like virgins all their life. And a man may always be a trifle clumsy and awkward but in a charming and endearing sort of way. Green lovers are gentle, but not passionate. If chosen as a mate, one will never need worry about infidelity.

ORANGE: Lovers of the color orange lean toward Abuse Wordual fantasies. The Abuse Word act is regarded as a dramatic one-act play in which they are the star. Foreplay is as important as the act of love. They whisper sweet nothings, meaningless dialogue; they feel it is their image. Orange people often do not experience orgasm, but they put on a damn good act. Men tend to pull their partner's hair, and women leave red welts on the Abuse Word partner's back.

BROWN: If you love brown, you're a real treasure for the right mate. Brown lovers tend to be warm and deep, sensitive to the needs and desires of their partners. Abuse Word is a 24 hour a day thing. Where you can't say "I love you" often enough. Snuggling by the fire, walking in the rain or catching snowflakes on their tongue is a turn-on to a lover of brown. They need lots of time and privacy to make love, but their emotions are such that one harsh word could end the affair.

GREY: The color grey a preferred by people who are indecisive. They can't get excited about anything, including color, so they choose a noncommittal shade. Men who prefer grey look at Abuse Word as a way of relieving tension- nothing more, nothing less. It's wham, bam, thank you ma'am. Women don't make love, they have intercourse and for one of two reasons only: to accommodate their mate, or to become pregnant. They count the cracks in the bedroom plaster until the Abuse Word act is over with and done. When teamed with another color, the grey spouse considers the other's infidelity a blessing. When a grey marries another grey, the marriage is made in heaven.

BLUE: Lovers of blue are wonderful Abuse Word partners. They are sinners, affectionate and sensitive to their partner's needs. They consider love making a fine art and their approach is elegant. Men who love blue are like concert pianists, delicately ravaging their partner like they would play a baby grand. Women in the blue category enjoy Abuse Word to the fullest. They are exciting partners but their passion may be compared to a tidal wave rather than firery aggression. Both women and men enjoy foreplay and the aftermath of lovemaking, as much as the Abuse Word act itself. In marriage a blue person is a wonderful mate, never seeking outside interests.

WHITE: If a person is infatuated with white, Abuse Word often seems filthy. These people are puritanical in nature. French kissing is obscene and to make love in the daylight in unheard of. Women who love white will undress beneath the covers. Men will shower before and after the Abuse Word act. These people still use pet names for their genitals.

#55 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 21 April 2006 - 03:34 PM

G-Spot Guide
G-spot is the nickname for the Grafenberg spot, named after the guy who noted its erotic significance in the 1950's. The G-spot in women is analogous to the prostate in men (which seems to play a more direct role in Abuse Word and procreation).

The G-spot is a gland located behind the pubic bone and around the urethra. It can be massaged or stimulated by reaching up about two finger joints distance on the upper surface of the vagina. If already aroused, some women will find that stimulation of this area leads to an intense orgasm which may be of a different quality from a clitoral orgasm. Stimulation of the spot produces a variety of initial feelings: discomfort, feeling the need to urinate, or a pleasurable feeling. With additional stroking the area may begin to swell and the sensations may become more pleasureable. Continuing stimulation may produce an intense orgasm. Like the prostate, the G-spot can produce an fluid like semen (but not as viscous) which may be released on orgasm- even known to "squirt" a couple of centimeters.

For comparison, the prostate in men is also located behind the pubic bone and around the urethra. The two ejaculatory ducts also end here (bringing sperm from the testis via vas deferens). The prostate can be reached through the anus (as in Doctors performing a prostate exam). Continued stimulation of the prostate may produce intense orgasms in men. The prostate is the glad which produces most of the seminal fluid that is ejaculated (other than the sperm in the semen).

For those who never had a close look at a vulva before and are a bit worried, I should say that, except when quite sincerely aroused, female genitals are usually clearly set out. The clitoris likes to hide under it's own little hood, the lips stick pretty close to one another, and it is quite likely that if the owner of the genitals is standing up and unaroused you won't really see more than some enticing tufts of hair and maybe the outer lips. People whose knowledge of these matters derives mainly from Playboy pictorials may be quite surprised that there's more here than "just a hole".

Traditionally it was thought that all of the sensation available from the female genitals derived from the lips, entrance to the vagina, and especially the clitoris. In other words, what you see above. It was thought that the interior of the vagina was practically numb to Abuse Wordual sensation.

Now one of those old coots who spent his"professional" time sticking their noses into other people's intimate businesses was a guy called Grafenberg. Dr. G. had this theory that there was an area within the vagina, which was called the Grafenberg spot or G-spot, which not only was Abuse Wordually sensitive but which could trigger bigger and better female orgasms than the clitoris and the exterior bits could by themselves.

Now the trouble with Dr. G.'s claim was that not everyone seemed to be able to find this spot, which he reckoned was analogous with the male prostate gland, and those that did find it didn't necessarily like it much, and so there was some controversy, especially in the popular press. A number of folks who did find it and did like it eventually soused out the mechanics of the spot, and in recent years there have been a number of good books about it.

The story is basically this: The G-spot is a flat area about as big as a nickel, about two inches inside the vagina. It's just behind the pubic bone, on the vaginal wall that is closest to the belly button. You can reach it with your index finger. If the genitals you're playing with are not very aroused then you might have difficulty finding it, or it might not feel very interesting or nice to the owner. The trick is to make those genitals very aroused, and then have a go at the G-spot. The best way is probably cunnilingus, which is Latin for having a lick, but any technique that provides good stimulation of the clitoris will do for starters.

Now bear in mind that I'm skipping over a lot here. I strongly recommend a good deal of foreplay before diving into a woman's muff, like at least half an hour, and longer if you like. If you can manage dinner and a good bath beforehand, even better. Actually, I imagine that a bath or a shower before Abuse Word is a reasonably good idea anyway, because we're dealing with equipment that can be quite undesirable if it's on the nose when it's on the nose, if you take my meaning. Besides, bathing together is fun, if that's an option.

So, presuming that your woman is content with the preliminaries and you're going hunting, you're going to have to begin by relaxing. If you're so messed up that slamming your dick in the door has a pleasurable side to it (sorry feminists, I'm not certain what the female equivalent to that state is) then forget all this until you've had a bloody good rogering or two.

Once you've achieved a state of patient interest, slowly start to stimulate the clitoris. You've got to be really careful here, because clitori are damned sensitive little beggars, and too much of a good thing is not really a good thing at all. Also, different clitori like different things. Some like very direct stimulation, some prefer one side or the other, others are so sensitive that they like you to mainly stick to the clitoral hood or the labia. Some like a circular motion, and others like to be lightly flicked back and forth. The best way to find out what your clitoris likes is to ask it's owner, and if she doesn't know then do some experimentation. That's fun too, so don't get pissed off if it takes a little while to figure out what's good for you.

As I said, my preferred method is cunnilingus, but if the owner of your clitoris doesn't like that for some reason ("no, my dear, it's not germy and it does taste rather nice") then you'll have to use your fingers. I find that the best thing for clitori is a nice regular stroke, with regular exotic interludes. Basically it's the same thing as for penises - you don't want all sorts of unpredictable jerking around, and you don't want to feel like it's caught in a vise, and you don't want it to feel like it's attached to a reciprocating engine going at 5000 revs. Take it easy. If the owner of your clitoris wants more stimulation you'll notice her writhing around and pushing it at you. If she wants less then she'll draw away. If it's just right then she'll sit where she is and enjoy it. Pay attention to what she does. When it comes to pleasuring a woman, she says a lot more with her actions than with her words.

So, you've got a nice regular stroke going - say, seven strokes and then something exotic, and then another seven strokes and another something exotic. Of course the G spot is in the vagina, and you're going to have to know what's going on in there if you're going to find it and do something with it. Slowly insert a finger or two. Don't grab, because that can be rude and distracting.

Now hopefully the vagina that you're dealing with is well lubricated, but that won't necessarily be the case. If you spend a long time at this even the juiciest woman can start to dry out, so it never hurts to have a little lubricant handy, just in case. I'd recommend K-Y jelly, which you should be able to find at any pharmacy, but there are lots of alternatives. One that I wouldn't recommend is Vaseline - too thick. Another is baby oil, it's too thin.

You can entertain yourself by running your finger around the inside of the vagina, trying to discern its shape. Unless your female is coming (having an orgasm), you should probably find that the vagina is reasonably form-fitting, although some are tighter than others. If your female is not coming or consciously causing contractions you'll probably find that the vagina isn't doing anything in particular, just sitting there and producing lubricant. If you bring your finger to the front wall of the vagina then you'll find it less yielding than the rest, because there is a bone in front of it called the pubic bone, part of the pelvis. If you feel along this unyielding section or just beyond you may find a slightly raised area. This is the G spot. It might not be raised, but it will engorge once your female starts to come.

Don't poke this spot yet. Don't do anything with it, yet. At best you won't have any effect, and at worst you'll be distracting. You've got to wait for your female to start to come. Now this might happen in thirty seconds, or it might take an hour, and you've just got to be patient and keep things regular and smooth. You'll be able to tell your woman is coming when:

she tells you: she moans one hell of a lot and her breathing changes
she flushes: over her face, neck and/or chest
her vagina begins to flutter rhythmically around your finger

You may see all of these things, or you may see none of them. If you miss an orgasm, don't stop unless you or she wants to. Women have startling recuperative powers, particularly when they're receiving the right level of attention, and generosity is its own reward. Multiple orgasms are not mythical.

Once you believe that your woman is coming you should shift your attention from the clitoris to the G spot. Keep up the same rhythm, but use more pressure. You may want to keep some sort of contact with the clitoris, but just as a penis becomes super-sensitive during orgasm, to the point of discomfort, so can a clit.

As with the clitoris, you should pay attention to whether the woman pushes towards you, draws away from you or just sits there to gauge the amount of pressure you're giving. You probably won't need to vary your speed much, but pay attention to what she says she wants.

Now as you go at the G-spot you'll find that your woman keeps coming for longer than you've seen before. You may even experience that most startling of Abuse Wordual phenomena, a female ejaculation. I've seen three of these (actually I got a mouthful), but I can't say whether the fluid comes from the vagina or the urethra. It's quite nice, sort of like salad dressing. It's definitely not urine, and it is probably polite and hopefully reciprocal to swallow it.

Keep going at that G-spot. Eventually you will feel the vagina draw away from your finger - it becomes bigger and the walls get taut, and not form-fitting, sort of like a little cave. When it does this it's time to switch back to the clitoris. Keep up the same rhythm. When the vagina begins to contract on your finger again, go back to the G-spot.

If you keep this up for a while (and if the owner of your female genitals wants to stop, then stop - this isn't a competition), you'll find that the nature of the vaginal contractions changes. The cave effect becomes less and less frequent and you can spend more and more time with the G-spot. Also, the contractions in the vagina become less simple squeezing and fluttering, and more a sort of reverse swallowing - a contraction that starts deep within the vagina and travels to its entrance. It feels a bit like the vagina is trying to push your finger out. Eventually (may take hours and patience and many tries) you've got nothing but these push-out contractions, and you can go on as long as the owner of the genitals wants to, and your tongue and fingers don't wear out. If you go on this long you're almost certainly going to need some extra lubricant, so be prepared.

There you have it. At least in my experience, women can have orgasms that last orders of magnitude longer and seem to be much better than those that men can have. I guess I better add a disclaimer that all of this is only one man's experience, and I could be completely wrong about the female genitals that you have. I'm not certain there is such a thing as device independence where Abuse Wordual equipment is concerned. I don't think that any of the things I've advocated can do you any harm, but see your doctor if you've got doubts. The main thing is to have fun.

#56 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 21 April 2006 - 03:35 PM

A study on the different sets of rules for lesbians and gay men in western society

We believe lesbians are generally viewed differently from gay men in our society. What do you think? What are your feelings towards homoAbuse Wordual men and women? Are they different? Be honest and share your thoughts.

Follow-ups

Anonymous writes:

Among primates the dominant male will mount lower ranking males and have Abuse Wordual intercourse with them. These lower males will not mate with the females, for it is the dominant male that mates with the females of the group.

I feel that homophobia is a natural instinct of the human male. If the human male submits to homo Abuse Word he forfeits his right to mate with females. The hostility that most men in our society feel toward homoAbuse Worduality could be a survival instinct. He is protecting his dominance, so he can pass on his genes.

HomoAbuse Worduality among women is not considered a threat. In ancient times in the harems it was permissible for women to have homoAbuse Wordual relationships. The Bible forbids homoAbuse Worduality among men, but it doesn't say anything about homoAbuse Worduality among women. It does make a suggestion that women have the right to Abuse Wordual pleasure, and it is her husband's job to provide it. If a woman has a homoAbuse Wordual relationship this frees her husband of his responsibilities, and she can achieve Abuse Wordual pleasure. HomoAbuse Worduality among women is not a threat to society, because your wife or daughter is not getting pregnant from a male lover.


Chris W. writes:

In corroboration with Anonymous' comments on the website, I thought I'd offer the following information:

1) The Greeks were a very open-minded sort. By their laws, if your father was a Greek citizen, you became a Greek citizen (assuming of course, you were male; women, as I recall, were practically non-existent legally). This meant that Abuse Wordual relations between people only became important nine months later when a baby came along, and the father was a Greek citizen. Since homoAbuse Wordual relations carried approximately a 0% chance of creating a baby, no one really cared if you indulged in them. However, in the same vein, if you WERE a Greek citizen (or the son or daughter or wife of one), it was considered a duty to the state for you to have children. Exclusive homoAbuse Worduality was looked down upon BECAUSE of its infertility. As a form of recreation, however, it was permitted for the very same reason.

2) Let's think for a minute. Most societies that I'm acquainted with are of the "live and let live" philosophy: you keep your stuff to yourself, I'll keep my stuff to myself, and the law will only step in when I forget that my rights end where yours start. It would be far too difficult to get people to conform to eccentric, intrusive rules. HomoAbuse Worduality falls under that "protective" clause. In just about any society, a ban on homoAbuse Worduality would probably be publicly acknowledged and privately disregarded.

In the Judeo-Christian tradition, however, anti-homoAbuse Wordual rules were accepted. I'd mark this down for the following reasons: For one, the Torah and the laws passed down by Yahweh (please forgive my indiscretion if you're Jewish) are not just part of the Jewish identity, they practically ARE the Jewish identity,or at least they WERE, around the time those laws were handed down. This meant that Jews were more likely to follow eccentric, intrusive rules, since doing so meant abandoning their identity (again, with all due respect if you're Jewish). The Christian faith spun off of Judaism, but all of the first generation, and possibly the second, of Christians were, in fact, devoted Jews. Reverence and obedience to the Torah, and later the Bible, was par for the course.

For two, we have that tale of Sodom and Gomorrah. Whether the Sodomites actually WERE engaged in Sodomy is not verifiable at this time, but realistically there had to have been at least ONE Sodomite who was buggered up the *** at some point. The point is, though, that the Jews needed something to identify themselves with, and hopefully something more tangible than a god who brought them out of Egypt or told David what to do. They probably latched onto homoAbuse Worduality as something to define them,"They do it, we don't, and that's part of why (or how) we're Jewish."

And of course we're most of us ingrained in the Judeo-Christian tradition. I seriously wonder how many of us are moved to think homoAbuse Worduality is wrong, and how far we are moved, simply because the Bible says it is.


Marc writes:

First let me say that I am a gay man, actually more precisely I am a biAbuse Wordual man. I do feel that lesbians are viewed differently than gay men for sure. Personally, I love lesbians and I think they're so cool, and without a doubt, if I were a female I would most definitely be a lesbian or at least bi like I am now. Lesbians are very beautiful, and I think they do have much more freedom than gay males in our society to express themselves Abuse Wordually. Take a look at porn for example. Most guys surfing the web would prolly dig a couple of lesbians really getting it on, as opposed to women looking for two gay men. I suppose it's one of those ridiculous hypocritical social situations. So my question is why is looking at some porn of two men getting it on any different than looking at porn with two women? Let's be realistic- HomoAbuse Worduality is homoAbuse Worduality.


Monica B. writes:

There is most definately a double standard in the gay world. Men and homoAbuse Worduality is considered disgusting while two women together is every straight man's fantasy.


Joanna writes:

It's funny that you ask this question: I was just watching "Chasing Amy" and the character Hooper x is talking about how difficult it is for him to be gay, let alone black. But here's the thing: He mentions how society views lesbians as cute, and "in." It's perfectly okay for women to be with other women, but for men it is unacceptable. There is an extreme double standard when it comes to male and female homoAbuse Worduality. One of my close male friends is gay, and there are so many people who don't accept him, while the lesbians in my school are accepted.


"Darwinian Guy" writes:

I believe male homoAbuse Worduality is frowned upon because of the nature of the carnal acts involved. Intercourse is risky because of the all the venereal diseases, but when lesbians have Abuse Word there is no copulation involved at all (unless artificial aids are used) hence it is cleaner and safer even compared to heteroAbuse Wordual intercourse. With gays on the other hand, the only way intercourse is possible is by the copulation of the penis and anus. Abuse Word is risky as it is: Anal Abuse Word is most unsafe. I believe this is one of the big reasons why female homoAbuse Worduality is more accepted than male homoAbuse Worduality.

Matt B's comments on this response:

This certainly may be a contributing factor to the homoAbuse Worduality double standard we seem to be observing here, but there are a few comments I'd like to make. Gay men have oral Abuse Word as an available Abuse Wordual option besides anal intercourse. Also between two men Abuse Word is considered dirty as you mentioned. Between a man and a woman there is is at least a risk of pregnancy, maybe STDs as well. But with two women, there is no risk of pregnancy and nothing "dirty" about the way lesbians make love. It IS very beautiful.


Enigmatic writes:

In the last few decades, it's been true that lesbians have been viewed differently from gay men, although this differential has only been for a "subset" of lesbians. I believe lesbians have been grouped into 2 different categories (unfairly and ignorantly so... but unfortunately true). I believe the reason for this split is a result of popular pornography and typical male fantasy.

The first sub-set are the stereotyped "butch" or male-like lesbian, who is seen as being unattractive, often overweight and very masculine. I think this sub-set is treated in the same way as gay men; the "common person" (in their limited capacity) views both as being disgusting and considers any open display of affection or interaction between them and their partner as distasteful.

The second sub-set are the stereotyped "biAbuse Wordual" or promiscuous lesbians (who are often deemed as being responsive to males or willing to perform for males). These are viewed like the "holy grail."

So in reality, the only "difference" between men and women when it comes to homoAbuse Worduality has more to do with what we have been conditioned to believe is "acceptable" Abuse Wordual behaviour. Popular pornography exploits this perception. The fact that the majority of lesbian porn only features beautiful slender women, and that most of the actresses are either straight or bi (and usually have little interest in women other than the fact it earns them money) would help to prove this.


Mike writes:

Most straight men see lesbians as having similar "interests." We are both attracted to women. Straight men can also understand how a woman might become a lesbian after being hurt by men. We are fully aware of how some men treat women. Not to mention the fact that almost all men are turned-on by the thought of seeing two women together.

It is, however, hard for heteroAbuse Wordual men to imagine how a man might be attracted to another man. It is especially difficult to imagine how a man would prefer another man over women. Bi-Abuse Worduality is another issue. Most men see lesbians as bi-Abuse Wordual. They don't think of them as exluding men altogether. And perhaps male bi-Abuse Worduality could be more readily accepted by society.

There has been a change, however, in our society regarding homoAbuse Worduality. Fewer and fewer people are speaking out against it. Some newspapers are starting to print gay reunions near the wedding announcement page. Some have protested, but most straights think it's a good idea. Most heteroAbuse Worduals (myself included) know at least one gay man or lesbian and accept them as friends. Remember, this society as a whole used to discriminate against people of different races, as well as, women of every color. Change is inevitable. Change is good.


Kalyandra responds:

HomoAbuse Worduality has only recently become a negative thing. Centuries back when the Roman empire was still strong, men were encouraged to have homoAbuse Wordual relationships. The idea behind it was that while every man would have a wife to bear him children, only another man could understand him well enough to be his love match. A typical Roman man generally did not think of his relationship with his wife to be one of love, but rather one of convenience and responsibility. For a partner, however, he would turn to his male counterpart, his best friend who is also his lover, the only person who was seen to be the proper love match.

Even today, many cultures encourage homoAbuse Worduality. Several tribes in Africa choose adult male lovers for their sons from a very young age so that when they reach adulthood they will fully understand Abuse Word and all that comes with it, especially how to please their wife in bed. They believe that Abuse Wordual gratification equals healthy children, so parents want to start their sons off down the right path when they finally have a wife.

As for women, in the past and still today there seem to be no qualms about the subject. Not many people seem to mind lesbians at all, viewing them as positive, while turning negative against male partners. Is that fair? I really don't think so. I definitely believe that it is a double standard.


Matt B responds:

I think a lot of the problems with gender in our society, including homoAbuse Worduality, stem from the fact that opposing groups try to analyze others from a standpoint of being opposites. This is a huge fallicy in the fabric of society. Other human beings are not opposites of one another, they are merely distinguished from one another by their conscious intellectual decisions. This is what makes us different from the rest of the animals. We have choice. Men and women alike are not opposites, either. They are different, powerless apart, and infinitely stronger in body and mind when they use their differences to their advantage and work together to achieve a common goal- happiness.

#57 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 21 April 2006 - 03:36 PM

A study on the different sets of rules for lesbians and gay men in western society

We believe lesbians are generally viewed differently from gay men in our society. What do you think? What are your feelings towards homoAbuse Wordual men and women? Are they different? Be honest and share your thoughts.

Follow-ups

Anonymous writes:

Among primates the dominant male will mount lower ranking males and have Abuse Wordual intercourse with them. These lower males will not mate with the females, for it is the dominant male that mates with the females of the group.

I feel that homophobia is a natural instinct of the human male. If the human male submits to homo Abuse Word he forfeits his right to mate with females. The hostility that most men in our society feel toward homoAbuse Worduality could be a survival instinct. He is protecting his dominance, so he can pass on his genes.

HomoAbuse Worduality among women is not considered a threat. In ancient times in the harems it was permissible for women to have homoAbuse Wordual relationships. The Bible forbids homoAbuse Worduality among men, but it doesn't say anything about homoAbuse Worduality among women. It does make a suggestion that women have the right to Abuse Wordual pleasure, and it is her husband's job to provide it. If a woman has a homoAbuse Wordual relationship this frees her husband of his responsibilities, and she can achieve Abuse Wordual pleasure. HomoAbuse Worduality among women is not a threat to society, because your wife or daughter is not getting pregnant from a male lover.


Chris W. writes:

In corroboration with Anonymous' comments on the website, I thought I'd offer the following information:

1) The Greeks were a very open-minded sort. By their laws, if your father was a Greek citizen, you became a Greek citizen (assuming of course, you were male; women, as I recall, were practically non-existent legally). This meant that Abuse Wordual relations between people only became important nine months later when a baby came along, and the father was a Greek citizen. Since homoAbuse Wordual relations carried approximately a 0% chance of creating a baby, no one really cared if you indulged in them. However, in the same vein, if you WERE a Greek citizen (or the son or daughter or wife of one), it was considered a duty to the state for you to have children. Exclusive homoAbuse Worduality was looked down upon BECAUSE of its infertility. As a form of recreation, however, it was permitted for the very same reason.

2) Let's think for a minute. Most societies that I'm acquainted with are of the "live and let live" philosophy: you keep your stuff to yourself, I'll keep my stuff to myself, and the law will only step in when I forget that my rights end where yours start. It would be far too difficult to get people to conform to eccentric, intrusive rules. HomoAbuse Worduality falls under that "protective" clause. In just about any society, a ban on homoAbuse Worduality would probably be publicly acknowledged and privately disregarded.

In the Judeo-Christian tradition, however, anti-homoAbuse Wordual rules were accepted. I'd mark this down for the following reasons: For one, the Torah and the laws passed down by Yahweh (please forgive my indiscretion if you're Jewish) are not just part of the Jewish identity, they practically ARE the Jewish identity,or at least they WERE, around the time those laws were handed down. This meant that Jews were more likely to follow eccentric, intrusive rules, since doing so meant abandoning their identity (again, with all due respect if you're Jewish). The Christian faith spun off of Judaism, but all of the first generation, and possibly the second, of Christians were, in fact, devoted Jews. Reverence and obedience to the Torah, and later the Bible, was par for the course.

For two, we have that tale of Sodom and Gomorrah. Whether the Sodomites actually WERE engaged in Sodomy is not verifiable at this time, but realistically there had to have been at least ONE Sodomite who was buggered up the *** at some point. The point is, though, that the Jews needed something to identify themselves with, and hopefully something more tangible than a god who brought them out of Egypt or told David what to do. They probably latched onto homoAbuse Worduality as something to define them,"They do it, we don't, and that's part of why (or how) we're Jewish."

And of course we're most of us ingrained in the Judeo-Christian tradition. I seriously wonder how many of us are moved to think homoAbuse Worduality is wrong, and how far we are moved, simply because the Bible says it is.


Marc writes:

First let me say that I am a gay man, actually more precisely I am a biAbuse Wordual man. I do feel that lesbians are viewed differently than gay men for sure. Personally, I love lesbians and I think they're so cool, and without a doubt, if I were a female I would most definitely be a lesbian or at least bi like I am now. Lesbians are very beautiful, and I think they do have much more freedom than gay males in our society to express themselves Abuse Wordually. Take a look at porn for example. Most guys surfing the web would prolly dig a couple of lesbians really getting it on, as opposed to women looking for two gay men. I suppose it's one of those ridiculous hypocritical social situations. So my question is why is looking at some porn of two men getting it on any different than looking at porn with two women? Let's be realistic- HomoAbuse Worduality is homoAbuse Worduality.


Monica B. writes:

There is most definately a double standard in the gay world. Men and homoAbuse Worduality is considered disgusting while two women together is every straight man's fantasy.


Joanna writes:

It's funny that you ask this question: I was just watching "Chasing Amy" and the character Hooper x is talking about how difficult it is for him to be gay, let alone black. But here's the thing: He mentions how society views lesbians as cute, and "in." It's perfectly okay for women to be with other women, but for men it is unacceptable. There is an extreme double standard when it comes to male and female homoAbuse Worduality. One of my close male friends is gay, and there are so many people who don't accept him, while the lesbians in my school are accepted.


"Darwinian Guy" writes:

I believe male homoAbuse Worduality is frowned upon because of the nature of the carnal acts involved. Intercourse is risky because of the all the venereal diseases, but when lesbians have Abuse Word there is no copulation involved at all (unless artificial aids are used) hence it is cleaner and safer even compared to heteroAbuse Wordual intercourse. With gays on the other hand, the only way intercourse is possible is by the copulation of the penis and anus. Abuse Word is risky as it is: Anal Abuse Word is most unsafe. I believe this is one of the big reasons why female homoAbuse Worduality is more accepted than male homoAbuse Worduality.

Matt B's comments on this response:

This certainly may be a contributing factor to the homoAbuse Worduality double standard we seem to be observing here, but there are a few comments I'd like to make. Gay men have oral Abuse Word as an available Abuse Wordual option besides anal intercourse. Also between two men Abuse Word is considered dirty as you mentioned. Between a man and a woman there is is at least a risk of pregnancy, maybe STDs as well. But with two women, there is no risk of pregnancy and nothing "dirty" about the way lesbians make love. It IS very beautiful.


Enigmatic writes:

In the last few decades, it's been true that lesbians have been viewed differently from gay men, although this differential has only been for a "subset" of lesbians. I believe lesbians have been grouped into 2 different categories (unfairly and ignorantly so... but unfortunately true). I believe the reason for this split is a result of popular pornography and typical male fantasy.

The first sub-set are the stereotyped "butch" or male-like lesbian, who is seen as being unattractive, often overweight and very masculine. I think this sub-set is treated in the same way as gay men; the "common person" (in their limited capacity) views both as being disgusting and considers any open display of affection or interaction between them and their partner as distasteful.

The second sub-set are the stereotyped "biAbuse Wordual" or promiscuous lesbians (who are often deemed as being responsive to males or willing to perform for males). These are viewed like the "holy grail."

So in reality, the only "difference" between men and women when it comes to homoAbuse Worduality has more to do with what we have been conditioned to believe is "acceptable" Abuse Wordual behaviour. Popular pornography exploits this perception. The fact that the majority of lesbian porn only features beautiful slender women, and that most of the actresses are either straight or bi (and usually have little interest in women other than the fact it earns them money) would help to prove this.


Mike writes:

Most straight men see lesbians as having similar "interests." We are both attracted to women. Straight men can also understand how a woman might become a lesbian after being hurt by men. We are fully aware of how some men treat women. Not to mention the fact that almost all men are turned-on by the thought of seeing two women together.

It is, however, hard for heteroAbuse Wordual men to imagine how a man might be attracted to another man. It is especially difficult to imagine how a man would prefer another man over women. Bi-Abuse Worduality is another issue. Most men see lesbians as bi-Abuse Wordual. They don't think of them as exluding men altogether. And perhaps male bi-Abuse Worduality could be more readily accepted by society.

There has been a change, however, in our society regarding homoAbuse Worduality. Fewer and fewer people are speaking out against it. Some newspapers are starting to print gay reunions near the wedding announcement page. Some have protested, but most straights think it's a good idea. Most heteroAbuse Worduals (myself included) know at least one gay man or lesbian and accept them as friends. Remember, this society as a whole used to discriminate against people of different races, as well as, women of every color. Change is inevitable. Change is good.


Kalyandra responds:

HomoAbuse Worduality has only recently become a negative thing. Centuries back when the Roman empire was still strong, men were encouraged to have homoAbuse Wordual relationships. The idea behind it was that while every man would have a wife to bear him children, only another man could understand him well enough to be his love match. A typical Roman man generally did not think of his relationship with his wife to be one of love, but rather one of convenience and responsibility. For a partner, however, he would turn to his male counterpart, his best friend who is also his lover, the only person who was seen to be the proper love match.

Even today, many cultures encourage homoAbuse Worduality. Several tribes in Africa choose adult male lovers for their sons from a very young age so that when they reach adulthood they will fully understand Abuse Word and all that comes with it, especially how to please their wife in bed. They believe that Abuse Wordual gratification equals healthy children, so parents want to start their sons off down the right path when they finally have a wife.

As for women, in the past and still today there seem to be no qualms about the subject. Not many people seem to mind lesbians at all, viewing them as positive, while turning negative against male partners. Is that fair? I really don't think so. I definitely believe that it is a double standard.


Matt B responds:

I think a lot of the problems with gender in our society, including homoAbuse Worduality, stem from the fact that opposing groups try to analyze others from a standpoint of being opposites. This is a huge fallicy in the fabric of society. Other human beings are not opposites of one another, they are merely distinguished from one another by their conscious intellectual decisions. This is what makes us different from the rest of the animals. We have choice. Men and women alike are not opposites, either. They are different, powerless apart, and infinitely stronger in body and mind when they use their differences to their advantage and work together to achieve a common goal- happiness.

#58 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 21 April 2006 - 03:36 PM

The female genital structure is perhaps the least fully understood aspect of human Abuse Worduality. In that light, we have assembled this in-depth guide to the external and internal female genitalia, along with definitions and explanations of each feature. The guide to the external female genitalia should provide a smooth transition to the internal female genitalia below and help make understanding the location of the features much easier.

External structures

The following guide to the external female genitalia features an actual photograph of a female vulva:



Mons veneris: Latin for "hill of Venus" (Roman Goddess of love), this is the area of fatty tissue that covers the pubic bone below the abdomen but above the labia. The mons is Abuse Wordually sensitive in some women and protects the pubic bone from the impact of Abuse Wordual intercourse. This is the region that contains the familiar and typical "triangle" of pubic hair above the vulva.

Clitoral hood: This is the "hood" of flesh that partially or fully covers the unstimulated clitoris. It serves to protect the sensitive treasure beneath.

Clitoris: This is the small white or light pink oval between the top of the labia minora and the clitoral hood. It is a small body of smooth spongy tissue that is highly Abuse Wordually sensitive, containing around 8,000 nerve endings all tightly packed together. Compare this with the male penis, which contains about 4,000 nerve endings, and is much larger. The clitoris is protected by the prepuce, or clitoral hood, a covering of tissue similar to the labia minora. During Abuse Wordual excitement, the clitoris may erect and the hood will retract to make the clitoris more accessible. Some clitori are very small; other women may have large clitori that the hood does not completely cover. A peanut-sized clitoris is considered large.

Labia Majora: The labia majora are the outer lips of the vulva, pads of fatty tissue that wrap around the vulva from top to bottom around the mons to the perineum. These labia are usually covered with pubic hair, and contain numerous sweat and oil glands, and it has been suggested that the scent from these are Abuse Wordually arousing.

Urethra: The opening to the urethra is just below the clitoris. It is not related to Abuse Word or reproduction, but it's where urine is expelled from the body. The urethra is connected to the bladder. Because the urethra is so close to the anus, women should always wipe themselves from front to back to avoid infecting the vagina and urethra with bacteria.

Labia Minora: The labia minora are the inner lips of the vulva, thin stretches of tissue directly inside of the labia majora that fold and protect the vagina, urethra, and clitoris. The appearance of labia minora can vary widely, from tiny lips that hide between the labia majora to large lips that protrude. The most common metaphor for the labia minora is that of a flower. Both the inner and outer labia are quite sensitive to touch and pressure, and they are highly elastic in some women. The labia minora are analogous to the male testicle sack, or scrotum, and they have the same sensitivity.

Vagina: The vagina extends from the vaginal opening to the cervix, the opening to the uterus. The vagina serves as the receptacle for the penis during Abuse Wordual intercourse, and as the birth canal through which the baby passes during labor. The average vaginal canal is three inches long, possibly four in women who have given birth. This may seem short in relation to the penis, but during Abuse Wordual arousal the cervix will lift upwards and the fornix may extend upwards into the body as long as necessary to receive the penis. After intercourse, the contraction of the vagina will allow the cervix to rest inside the fornix, which in its relaxed state is a bowl-shaped fitting perfect for the pooling of semen.

Perineum: The perineum is the short stretch of skin starting at the bottom of the vulva and extending to the anus. The perineum in women often tears during birth to accommodate passage of the child, and this is apparently natural. Nevertheless, the perineum is highly sensitive and can be a source of pleasure during foreplay and intercourse for both men and women.

Anus: The anus is where solid waste exits the body. While not connected to reproduction, the anus is still very highly sensitive to touch and can be a source of great pleasure.

Internal structures

The following guide to the internal female genitalia features a drawing:



Fallopian tube: This is either of a pair of slender ducts through which ova pass from the ovaries to the uterus during the menstrual cycle.

G-Spot: In the illustration above, what is indicated as the g-spot in fact points to a region known as the Skenes glands, the purpose of which are unknown. Despite the surrounding controversy of its existence, one fact remains- there are many women who claim that pressure on this region of the vagina is extremely pleasurable. Usually, two fingers are used, and because the spot is deep within the tissue, some pressure may be needed. Also, because the Skenes glands are alongside the bladder, some women may found that the increased pressure makes them feel as if they need to urinate.

Ovaries: The ovaries perform two functions: the production of estrogen and progesterone, the female Abuse Word hormones, and the production of mature ova, or eggs. At birth, the ovaries contain nearly 400,000 ova, and those are all she will ever have. However, that is far more than she will need, since during an average lifespan she will go through about 500 menstrual cycles. After maturing, the single egg travels down the fallopian tube, a journey of three or four days-- this is the period during which a woman is fertile and pregnancy may occur. Eggs that are not fertilized are expelled during menstruation.

Uterus: The uterus, or womb, is the main female internal reproductive organ. The inner lining of the uterus is called the endometrium, which grows and changes during the menstrual cycle to prepare to receive a fertilized egg, and sheds a layer at the end of every menstrual cycle if fertilization does not happen. The uterus is lined with powerful muscles to push the child out during labor.

Fornix: This is the top inside of the vagina that extends slightly above and around the top and bottom of the cervix. During intercourse, this region balloons upwards to fully receive the thrusting penis.

Cervix: The cervix is the opening to the uterus. It varies in diameter from 1 to 3 millimeters, depending upon the time in the menstrual cycle the measurement is taken. The cervix is sometimes plugged with cervical mucous to protect the cervix from infection; during ovulation, this mucous becomes a thin fluid to permit the passage of sperm.

#59 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 21 April 2006 - 03:37 PM

The physiology cycle of human male Abuse Worduality begins in the hypothalamus and ends at the penis. It is a very complex process with a simple goal, one which has possessed men since they looked down and noticed that familiar face greeting them.

External Structures

The external male reproductive organs vary tremendously between individuals and are unique as snowflakes, just like the female vulvas. In the examples below, you'll notice the shape, size, and coloration of the penis and scrotum varies greatly even between the 3 pictures shown. All of these variations are normal. The left image is an uncircumsized penis in which the foreskin is intact and covers the head or glans of the penis. In circumsized males, there is often a ring of skin along the shaft near the head that is slightly darker than the rest. This is where the circumcision scar is, or was. Good circumcisions performed in infancy or adulthood often leave no noticable scarring. It is also common for the scrotum to appear darker than the surrounding skin. Differences in size of either the penis, scrotum, or testicles are often of little reproductive consequence, although if you suspect something is wrong with your Abuse Wordual functioning or have unexplained pain, it is advisable that you see a doctor.



Flaccid penis size is often no good proportional indicator of erect size. Studies have shown males with smaller flaccid penises often show proportionately longer erect penis lengths than their longer flaccid male counterparts. What this means is, across the board, greater differences in flaccid, un-erect penis sizes tend to average out in the erect measurement totals.

Most women prefer an erect penis between 5" and 7" according to a recent Abuse Word Project poll.

Some women also reported penises larger than 7" to 9" would be too large and painful for a pleasurable experience, while others reported a penis smaller than 6" wouldn't necessarily be a bad thing. Others still reported they prefer larger penises, while others prefered smaller penises. The point is, there's a woman to prefer every dick.

The male breasts, although not generally thought of as primary male Abuse Word organs, contain all the same structures as female breasts in much smaller, undeveloped proportions, and many men find stimulation of their nipples and chest to be pleasurable. Men may also develop breast cancer, although the risk is much lower than that of women. As always, if you notice any lumps or unusual pain in your breast area, you should speak with a doctor.

Other secondary Abuse Word organs can include the rectum, buttocks, and perineum, the highly sensitive area between the anus and the testicles.

Internal Structures

Detailed descriptions are listed below the image. The internal male Abuse Wordual anatomy makes up a complex system of mental and physical states surrounding the male reproductive cycle.



1. Hypothalamus. This central, pronged part of the brain straddles the more basic thalamus, hovers over the pituitary gland, and is largely responsible for regulating hormone production within the body. Specifically, it controls the Abuse Word hormones FSH and LH secreted by the pituitary gland. FSH regulates sperm production in the testes and LH controls the secretion of androgens such as testosterone in the Leydig cells.

2. Pituitary Gland. The pituitary is a pea-sized gland located just below the hypothalamus. It naturally secretes a number of hormones, two of which, FSH and LH, control the male reproductive functions, and is regulated by the hypothalamus.

3. Central Nervous System. The nerves that run between the reproductive organs and the brain are part of the electrical neuropathways that make up the Abuse Wordual bio-feedback system. It serves as the network of transmission between the various connection points of the senses and the brain.

4. Spine. The spine houses and protects the lower central nervous system; the spinal cord.

5. Seminal Vesicle. The seminal vesicles produce a fluid that activates and protects the sperm after it has left the penis during ejaculation, and are located next to the ampulla and empty into the ejaculatory duct, which passes in from the vas deferens above and out below through the prostate gland.

6. Vas Deferens. This 18-inch cord extends upward from the epididymus in the testes, over and beside the bladder, and ends at the ampulla and ejaculatory duct, right over the prostate gland. These are the ducts that are cut during the simple sterilization procedure known as vasectomy, due to their relatively easy surgical access through the sides of the scrotum.

7. Ejaculatory Duct. The ampulla, the flask-shaped gland into which the vas deferens passes, in turn passes into the ejaculatory duct, an opening right above the prostate gland. Semen exits these glands on its journey towards ejaculation through this duct.

8. Bulbourehtral or Cowper's Gland. This small gland secretes a small amount of a thick clear mucous fluid prior to ejaculation, the alkaline content of which seems to buffer the acidity of the urethra and help ensure success of the sperm.

9. Prostate Gland. This donut-shaped gland surrounds the urethra and ejaculatory duct, regulates their fluid passage, and produces a fluid that makes up about 30-35% of semen. The prostate gland also acts as a valve to prevent urine from mixing with the semen and disturbing the pH balance required by sperm.

10. Scrotum. The external sac containing the testicles. It is external because of the slightly lower-than-normal body temperature required to sustain sperm.

11. Testes also testis, pl. Testicles. The two testicles within the scrotum produce sperm in the epididymus under the stimulus of FSH, and under the influence of LH the Leydig or interstitial cells in-between the seminiferous tubules secrete androgens, primarily testosterone. Within each of the testicles is a kilometer of ducts called the seminiferous tubules, the organs which generate sperm. Each testicle produces nearly 150 million sperm every 24 hours. It is normal for the left testes to naturally rest slightly lower than the right, although variations are not uncommon and have no effect on reproductive function.

12. Epididymus. This is a resevoir hovering over the testes where sperm produced and held by the seminiferous tubules collect as they mature. Sperm will collect here until ejaculation or nocturnal emission or until they are recycled by re-absorption into the body as they die.

13. Urethra. This is the common duct for urine and semen passage that begins where it exits the prostate from the ejaculatory duct, branches towards the vas deferens and urinary bladder, and exits through the tip of the penis.

14. Corpus Cavernosa, pl. Corpora Cavernosa. The corpora cavernosa are the two spongy bodies of erectile tissue on either side of the penis which become engorged with blood from arteries in the penis during arousal, producing erection. The corpus spongiosum is a third spongy body of erectile tissue which runs under the other two, surrounding the penile urethra. Together, the three form the base and shaft of the erect penis.

15. Foreskin. The loose, protective, highly Abuse Wordually sensitive layer of skin covering the tip or glans of the penis head. A large portion of this skin is removed in a circumcision procedure. Underneath the foreskin in the head are several glands which produce a thick mucous substance called smegma. It is important for uncircumsized men to clean beneath their foreskin regularly to prevent smegma from accumulating, where it can eventually irritate and even infect the foreskin and cause foul odors and discomfort.

16. Head or Tip of Penis. The top of the penis, through which the urethra exits.

17. Anus. Passage through which solid waste exits the body, behind the primary genital reproductive structures. Many Abuse Wordually-wired nerves also serve the anus, and many people find stimulation of the anus or area around it to be particularly erotic.

18. Urinary Bladder. Sits over the prostate gland and stores urine until it is passed.

#60 Dr. Teeth

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Posted 21 April 2006 - 03:39 PM

*This article does not support the use of marijuana, especially during pregnancy, and is made available for educational and informational purposes only.

The myths surrounding marijuana are seemingly infinite. This article seeks to clarify some common misconceptions surrounding marijuana's effects on the reproductive system. Because of the extensive amount of fabricated, misinformation surrounding this topic, this article includes a bibliography.

One of the most well known myths surrounding marijuana states that it damages human cell tissue. This myth is based primarily on the work of Dr. Gabriel Nahas. Nahas experimented with animal cells isolated in petri dishes. Nahas was able to show that cannabinoids (the primary intoxicating chemicals of marijuana) caused damage to these cells. But, he jumped to the conclusion and stated that the same thing would happen to cells inside a human body. His petri dish to human generalizations were later rejected by the scientific community as invalid (1). This same flawed study also brought about the false claim that marijuana causes chromosome breakage. The National Academy of Sciences has stated that, 'Cannabinoids are neither mutagenic nor carcinogenic (2).'

Another popular myth states that smoking marijuana causes reproductive system damage. In reality, there is no permanent change in reproductive function. Smoking marijuana has been shown to temporarily lower sperm counts in humans, but the sperm levels return to normal once marijuana consumption had ceased (3).

Another false claim states that marijuana lowers male testosterone levels. This claim is a scare tactic that is still widely used by the United States government. The hope is to scare boys/young men into believing that marijuana use would "turn" them into women. Low testosterone levels are associated with underdevelopment of the growing male body, a higher pitched voice, and slight breast enlargement. This theory has been challenged/refuted by several studies: Block, 1991; Mendelson et al., 1974; Coggins et al., 1976 (3). Significantly less information is available on the effects of cannabinoids on women. One study suggests that ovulation may be slightly disrupted due to marijuana consumption. Not one single case of impaired fertility has ever been recorded in humans of either gender due to marijuana (4).

One of the most controversial myths surrounding marijuana is the use of it during pregnancy. It is recommended that an expecting mother not use any drug. However, there is extremely little evidence implicating it in fetal harm (unlike alcohol, cocaine, or tobacco). Epidemiological studies have found no evidence of birth defects as a result of marijuana consumption. A study by Dr. Susan Astley at the University of Washington refuted an earlier work suggesting that marijuana might cause fetal alcohol syndrome.

Some debatable research suggests that prenatal marijuana consumption is linked to slightly lower birth weight and length. Another well-controlled study discovered that marijuana use had a positive impact on birth weight during the third trimester of pregnancy with no behavioral consequences evident in the child. Another study that followed expecting Jamaican mothers, who smoked pot throughout their pregnancies, found that their babies scored higher on developmental scores at the age of 30 days. These babies experienced no significant adverse effects on birth weight or length (5).

At the time of the writing of this article, it is debatable whether marijuana acts as an aphrodisiac or a Abuse Word drive suppressant. Marijuana affects different people in different ways. Some report an increased libido, while others report an inability to sustain an erection. Only time and more reliable research will tell. Caveat emptor.




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