There are many myths about anal sex. Some of them say that this type of coitus is unnatural and can lead to serious consequences. Others, on the contrary, argue that anal sex should be practiced on a regular basis. According to sociological research in the sexual sphere, most men get more pleasure from anal sex than from vaginal sex.
i want to try anal sex, what are the pros and cons?
(Outline) Pros and Cons of Anal sex by Oluwaseunfunmi Gbadebo (@mzseaun) – So True
Anal sex, though still largely considered a taboo subject, is gradually gaining wholehearted acceptance across cultures and age groups. Even though vaginal intercourse is still the number one trend since Adam and Eve ate the cursed apple, heterosexual anal intercourse is witnessing a staggering number of internet searches and bedroom participation as well. This supposedly outrageous kink has taken the young demography, especially by the storm. Historically speaking, people, since the time before the birth of the Christ, have been intrigued by this aberrant sexual concept and have never shied away from getting their hands dirty pun unintended. Ancient cultures, be it the Greeks or the Peruvians, had routinely considered this practice recreational and even sacred enough to be captured in their various art forms — be it poetry or sculpting.
Anal Sex : Tips from experts on how to be kinky yet safe
There are a lot of people who choose to practice anal sex. The main reasons why these individuals choose to practice this type of intercourse vary from person to person. A lot of women and men prefer anal sex because it allows them to reach an orgasm. For women, pleasure from oral sex stems from having their shared nerve endings, which are located in between the rectal and vaginal wall stimulated by a means of indirect G-spot stimulation.
Men felt they might be willing to experience more inconvenience or greater discomfort if a particular method offered them greater protection against HIV than another. These findings, based on in-depth, qualitative interviews, come from a doctoral thesis by Will Nutland at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine. This is the first study to compare the acceptability of different HIV prevention technologies in gay men in the UK. Twenty gay men living in London took part in interviews.