The Most Effective Sex Position According to Science

It’s time to reimagine how you help your partner see stars.

Annie Wegner

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Photo by Annie Wegner | Made in Canva

Science says most sex positions don’t produce results in their original format.

I know many men struggle to find a woman’s g-spot on the inside. And the research studies agree.

Sex coaches have long been trying to close the orgasm gap. It’s a term by Dr. Laurie Mintz. It says 95% of heterosexual men have more orgasms than 65% of heterosexual females.

The results show many men do what they see in movies and other video material. Not what their lady needs or instructs.

In a college study group, researchers found even more drastic numbers. During sex, women had orgasms 39% of the time versus 91% for men. — source

Here’s how you can prevent this phenomenon in your bedroom.

Photo by Elisa Photography on Unsplash

The experiment analysts examined a volunteer couple. They monitored them with ultrasound while they had sex in five positions.

The study was by a private gynecology clinic at New H Medical in New York, and the positions included sitting face-to-face, rear, and missionary. The ultrasound measured blood flow to the female’s clitoris.

The result says the missionary position was most effective when revamped. The man would be on top and a pillow placed under the woman’s pelvis.

The pillow keeps the woman’s hips raised longer. It helps with friction on the clit and ideally increases clit blood flow. This change was perfect for helping the woman achieve an orgasm.

The researchers didn’t stop there. The study’s purposes involved discovering which position excited women’s bodies most. What was the answer? Revamped face-to-face poses. The women’s and men’s privates are super close, allowing for natural clitoral friction.

If you were to opt for kneeling or rear fun, the team suggested your hands come into play to give the clit attention.

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