What do 2000 women have in common? Many things, of course, 12 masturbation techniques included.
I’m totally not a fan of the “How-to” or “The Top 5 Ways To” approach when it comes to sex, because sex is way more than just a performance and, most importantly, there is not magic formula that will work with everybody. When it comes to sex, there is a whole world of sensations to discover, rather than instructions to put in place.
But 12 techniques are certainly a wide enough range of possibilities to not be classified into the “Instruction Manual” approach, plus the goal of the whole thing is to get women talking about masturbation and sharing ideas on how they do it.
A few years ago, the first biggest research on female pleasure, focusing on masturbation, was completed by the Kinsey Institute and Indiana University. (Thank God someone finally did it!) It’s from that research that the OMGYES project was born.
I’m pretty sure you’ve heard about them before: it’s a platform where women share videos about masturbation techniques and encourage the conversation about female pleasure (practice is highly recommended too, of course!). It’s a one-time subscription and the website is very clean, female positive, and shows women of all types and ages.
The researchers found out that all the various, amazing, creative and effective masturbation techniques women were using had many movements, concepts and goals in common and they gathered them together into 12 groups. There were not even common terms to name a specific movement or technique yet! Female masturbation has been, and still is, such a taboo topic that even in science or in everyday life we have no names to identify a specific way to please ourselves! Finally all of that has come to an end.
FYI: the most used techniques, which are based on the classification from OMGYES are used by 8 or 9 women out of 10, and contain the following:
– Rhythm, almost a musical loop of motions
– Framing, how pleasure is mostly between the ears
– Orbiting, a million ways to circle the clit
– Signaling, giving, and reading feedback.
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