A 2014 study in Clinical Anatomy supported what sex experts have said for years: For most women, the epicenter of orgasms is the clitoris, not the vagina or the much-hyped “G-spot.” If you can’t tell the difference, there’s a reason, says Nicole Prause, PhD, a sex researcher at UCLA: “Orgasm causes rhythmic contractions in your vaginal and anal sphincters, so it can feel like it’s happening everywhere.” To enhance enjoyment, don’t start with heavy pressure on the clitoris, Dr. Castellanos advises. With a silicone lube, use a light touch to find which part of the clitoris is most responsive, then slowly increase the pressure as your pleasure builds.
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