Producing multiple orgasms in the bedroom can be a very rewarding challenge. It’s not something that is going to happen every time for many couples, but it’s an attainable goal but some g-spot mastering, button flicking, and stamina control.
However, ‘multiple orgasms‘ defined as 2 to 4 is NOTHING compared to the amount of orgasms that are possible according to a new documentary. This new documentary from The Sun claims 100 orgasms are attainable for a woman. Back-to-back-to-back-to-back-to-back-etc-etc-etc orgasms. 100 in a row. So many orgasms you’ve crippled her for the foreseeable future. The amount of orgasms you told everyone you gave that chick on Spring Break. It’s actually possible:
A “super orgasm” is where certain women are able to orgasm 100 TIMES in a row, scientists claim.
Experts reckon that the climaxing state is possible with a mix of relaxation, yoga and bonding.
Those with the ability of being “super orgasmic” typically have greater blood flow to their genitals compared to “single orgasmic” women.
On the show, there also appears to be a biological difference in the women who experience super orgasms.
Women who experience single orgasms will usually have low levels of alpha waves – which rise as they climax.
But, “super orgasmic” women have high alpha waves throughout masturbation – which means they’re relaxed during the whole experience.
According to the investigators, an important part of reaching super orgasm may be “turning off the brain, becoming less engaged and letting go”.
A recent study found that men with a long penis give women more orgasms. (Via)
If you aim to please in the bedroom then it’s time to set your standards higher. Two orgasms is 2 more than 0, but it’s 98 less than the 100 you’re capable of popping off behind closed doors.
Now, I think it’s important to let your girl know that you’re shooting for the stars here so I want you bros to share this article with your ladies and let them know what’s possible. This way both of you will go into the next romp session with your heads on a similar wavelength.