June 08, 2021

The Genetics of Female Orgasm

This is my new bonnet. I was told no one under 50 ever wears a bonnet, but I liked my spontaneous purchase. And yes, I am intentionally sucking my thumb in this pic. So, what do you think of bonnets?

LONDON, England (Reuters) -- Women who have difficulty reaching orgasm can blame it on their genes. Like heart disease, anxiety and depression, scientists discovered in a study of 1,397 pairs of female twins that there is a genetic basis to female orgasm.

Great. Another thing for women to think about. I mean, maybe it's psychological for some women, and they can't reach orgasm because they think too much. Maybe some women can't orgasm because they don't know that their clitoris will get them to orgasm faster than trying to find their G-Spot or through vaginal penetration. Maybe women can't orgasm because they don't know how and it's taboo in their culture, or in their religion to figure the damn thing out. Sure, it might be genetic, but it might not be. Until you now FOR SURE, don't you think you should stop putting out all these studies?

Between 12 to 15 percent of women don't have orgasms compared to about 2 percent of men. Males are also quicker at 2.5 minutes, while the average time it takes for a woman to reach orgasm is 12 minutes.

Well, maybe more women don't reach orgasm because, heterosexually speaking, men don't take the time needed to make the cum. Or maybe they don't take the time needed to make themselves cum. If it takes a woman 5 times longer than it takes a man to reach the Big O, then maybe, just maybe, women who aren't aware of this don't know what's wrong with their bodies and after a few minutes get frustrated or depressed and stop trying to orgasm. I don't know, I just think these studies keep coming out and saying absolutely nothing.

One in three women, or 32 percent, said they never or infrequently had an orgasm. But 14 percent said they always had an orgasm during intercourse.

And 12 of 15 children prefer chocolate to vanilla. Actually, that's probably not true at all, but that's not my point. Studies are tainted. One of out four people don't necessarily all prefer to wipe back to front, and people lie. Okay, bad analogy. Basically what I'm trying to stay is this still tells me nothing.

"More women were able to orgasm during masturbation, with 34 percent always reaching orgasm," the researchers said in the journal.

Okay. Duh. No pressure during masturbation, no added stress of coming for a partner. I mean this isn't rocket science.

The frequency of orgasm was higher for identical twins with a partner and by themselves which suggests a clear genetic impact.

Did the twins actually masturbate together?

"There is something biological that explains some of this large variation between women."

Yeah. It's called genetics, dude. We've already established that one.

If scientists could discover which genes and how they function, it could potentially pave the way for future therapies to treat women who cannot reach orgasm.

And if scientists could discover genes linked to cancer we could potentially pave the way for future cancer treatment. And if scientists can find a way for my thryoid condition to go away, I could potentially lose weight quickly. And if scientists could find a way to unfreeze Disney, we could potentially bring him back to life. This is a fun game - you should try it.

But Spector said orgasm is a very complex process which is poorly understood. Little research has been done because it is still a taboo subject.

So, what's all this research about then, anyway?

Anatomical and biological features and psychological factors may all play a part.

So basically this study is saying NOTHING. Some women can't come and it might be psychological, it might be anatomical, and it might be genetic. No exact pinpointing here...just guessing. Is this a study or a waste of time?

Posted by jamye at June 8, 2021 02:31 PM