Wednesday, May 24, 2006

Sex in the Car – A Guide For Maximum Pleasure - By Sacha Tarkovsky

Sounds like something for teenagers, but actually having sex in an automobile may be your only chance for real privacy and satisfaction.

Unlike an inexperienced teenager however, this “expert’s guide” will give you some perfect foreplay and 3 winning positions in the back seat.

It can be rewarding at any age, and a welcome change from the bedroom. Variety is the spice of life, and this is a good variant.

If the moment has arrived, and you are both willing, move your front seats as far forward as they will go, and also make sure the “rake” (or incline of the back of the seat) is at its maximum forward as well.

Back Seat Foreplay

Don’t waste time in getting completely undressed, only from the waste down. The girl can remove her bra, and you can fondle her breasts quite well with the blouse or top in place.

Do not neglect to be as passionate as possible, kissing and fondling, until both of you are breathing heavy with desire.

The best foreplay is, of course, fetllatio and cunnilingus. For this, and in the car, the sixty-nice position, but from side to side is perfect.

Try to bring the woman to orgasm in this way, but if you are the man reading this, hold on. The best is yet to come.

The 3 Best Positions for Sex in the Car.

When the foreplay is over, go for these 3 positions, and if possible, all in this order, arriving to your orgasm(s) at the 3rd position.

•Facing the Music.

In this position, the man is on his back with his head only slightly resting against the rear of the seat back, and his legs stretched out as much as possible, but only slightly apart. The woman will mount him, with her legs astride his, and will be penetrated as she eases into position.

The man can help her rise and fall by holding her waist and buttocks. This position will stimulate both the clitoris and the G-Spot. Continue for as long as possible, then move on to the next position.

•Easy Rider.

Here the woman just turns around the other way from facing her partner, to them both looking in the same direction. The man again assists as much as possible in her rising and falling on him, and this position is a wonder for G-spot stimulation.

Let the woman rise and fall in a slow rythmic motion, and by this time, you may both be ready to finish. If you can, don’t and more to the third position.

•Easy Rider Crash Position.

While in the Easy Rider position, have the woman bend forward as much as possible, and follow her as she does so. You are in a modified doggy-style now, with the woman’s genital area fully exposed and it can be a very exciting and erotic view.

Now is the man’s turn to thrust, and he should do go with stronger and deeper thrusts than were done with the previous two positions. Climax and orgasm will now come quickly and profoundly.

Cooling Down – Continued Intimacy

Many men make the error to just quickly dress and get back to the front seat.

This is an error.

After your experience, try about 10 minutes of continued kissing and some quiet embracing.
Tell you partner how you feel about them and try to slowly, not quickly return to your normal routine. Ideally you have passed about 30 minutes in foreplay and 40 minutes in sexual union, so you are both a bit tired and resting together is a good idea to increase you togetherness and passion.

Try sex in a car and you will find its exciting and fun and will enhance your relationships even if you are not a teenager!

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Just Not In The Mood? On Being Frigid - Medical Findings - By Shayla Moore

Let’s get one thing clear – the term ‘frigid’ has some unpleasant connotations and most people no longer use it. It’s still in use by teenage boys who are unable to get attention from girls any other way, but when referring to sexual problems these days, sexperts are more likely to use one of many more specific terms relating to sexual disorders.

Sexual problems are usually divided into four areas – problems with desire for sex, problems with arousal (physical and emotional), orgasmic difficulties, and painful intercourse. Each problem may have several different aspects to it – and these might be more complex than straightforward physical disorders. Remember that everybody is unique, and particularly when it comes to sex, there is no ‘right or wrong’ amount to have or want.

People do have different sex drives, and some people just have different life priorities. There may be emotional or mental factors to consider, such as the person’s underlying attitudes to sex or past experiences.

However, if you’re experiencing problems in your sex life that go beyond a difference in the sex drive of you and your partner, a few of the more common causes might be:

Lack of foreplay

Very often, pain or discomfort during sex occurs simply because there has not been enough time spent arousing the woman. It usually takes a few minutes at least of physical stimulation before the vagina is wet enough for sex – and foreplay is just too good to rush! Try a lubricant (water-based, such as KY jelly), if there are still dryness issues.


Women may find that after childbirth or menopause their desire fluctuates or seems to lessen. This could be due to various complex factors, but one possibility is a drop in the levels of testosterone, the hormone responsible for our sexual desire. Lab tests can be done to check the level of testosterone in the blood.


Certain pharmaceuticals and medicines can dampen sexual desire – these include anti-depressants, sedatives and even the contraceptive pill. You should check the information on your medication for side effects, and consult your doctor if you think this might be causing problems. They may be able to suggest alternatives. Do not stop taking medication without consulting your doctor.

Emotional Issues

Both women and men can experience either a sudden or gradual lessening of desire. This might be due to emotional upset or past traumas, and the best way to deal with it is probably by consulting an expert. Sexual problems can be complex and difficult to treat – not least because many people feel embarrassed or uncomfortable discussing this area. If the problem stems from past abuse or bad experiences, it may be too much to expect a partner to know how to deal with. Sex or relationship counselling is offered by many different therapists, psychologists and counsellors. Finding a counsellor depends on whom you feel most comfortable with. Asking your doctor for recommendations might be a good place to start.

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Shayla Moore is a writer for She has many intresting topics and ideas for all to read about. Check out more of her articles.

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