Lesbians have great sex, and we have the data to prove it. Research published in the journal Archives of Sexual Nature found that while straight people have sex more often, lesbians report having far more orgasms — 86 percent of the time — compared to their heterosexual counterparts, who orgasm only 65 percent of the time.
But how do we have this earth-shattering, orgasm-giving sex? It’s not just about oral sex— though there’s plenty of that, too. To avoid the dreaded “lesbian bed death” thought to come with long-term relationships, lesbians have to get more creative with our sex positions to keep things exciting.
Whether you’ve been together for 2 months or 20 years, here are some of the best lesbian sex positions you can incorporate into your sex life to keep the passion flowing.
If you are familiar with the names of people considered thought leaders of sex in the 20th century, you might think of Alfred Kinsey, William Masters, and Sigmund Freud (the latter being especially debatable given his... questionable stances on female sexuality). Like in other facets of history, women and their own achievements tend to be overlooked. But we're here to try and change that.
Meet some of the women who changed our understanding of sex in the 20th century.
You might have recalled the classic Sex and the City episode just over 20 years ago—”The Turtle and The Hare”—the one where Charlotte discovers the wonders of the Vibratex Rabbit Habit Vibrator.
You might be wondering, “How can I reach similar heights of pleasure as Charlotte?” As someone who makes vibrators and has done plenty of research on the nuances of all vibrators out there, especially rabbits—I spent years under a mountain of them while working on the Lioness Vibrator, which is a rabbit-style vibrator—I’ll give you some of my best tips on how to shop for any rabbit vibrator.
"Can I have vaginal or clitoral orgasms? Are vaginal orgasms more intense? Is having 'orgasms of the vagina' or 'orgasms of the clitoris' better?" We get all sorts of questions about this one—and the answer is burdened by the weight of history, both sociological / moral in nature and from conflicting terminology over time.
If you want to get into the full messiness of the topic, read on.