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Author Topic: Orgasms and pregnancy  (Read 9161 times)
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« on: August 12, 2008, 12:57:17 PM »


         Date Posted: 12/31/2005 4:35 AM                       

Orgasm Safety
The issue of female orgasm during pregnancy is actually quite controversial. There are many different myths and theories about orgasms during pregnancy, so you may be worried about whether or not it is safe to orgasm at all.

In the past, it was thought that female orgasms could trigger preterm labor. This is because orgasms actually cause your uterus to contract. During orgasm, the hormone oxytocin is released. This hormone is also responsible for triggering labor contractions. This led many health care providers to advise against orgasms during pregnancy. Thankfully, we now know that the uterine contractions caused by orgasm are actually entirely normal. They will not lead to preterm labor in women who are experiencing healthy pregnancies, and they cannot cause your cervix to dilate or efface.

Avoiding the Big ?O'
Though it is now accepted that orgasms are perfectly safe for most pregnant women, there are some situations in which orgasms are not advised. Women who are at risk for preterm labor should not have orgasms, as they could increase the risk of kicking off labor contractions. If you are worried about having an orgasm during pregnancy, speak with your health care provider.

Feelin' It
Orgasms are typically always enjoyable, but you may find that you enjoy them more than ever during pregnancy. This is because of the increased blood flow to your pelvic region.

During intercourse, your labia, clitoris, and vagina become sensitive thanks to the increased circulation of blood and fluids in your body. When you are pregnant, though, you're likely to be extra sensitive since you already have more blood flowing through your body all the time. This means that you'll likely find it much easier to climax and your orgasms may even last significantly longer than usual. Many women also happily report that they enjoy multiple orgasms during pregnancy, so get ready!

And for those of you who typically don't climax during intercourse, you may orgasm for the first time during pregnancy!

What About those Cramps?
If you have been having regular intercourse throughout your pregnancy, you may have been noticing some peculiar abdominal cramps after orgasm. This is nothing to worry about. Cramping after climaxing is normal and is experienced by most pregnant women, particularly in the third trimester of pregnancy. These cramps are actually the same muscle contractions that you felt during orgasms before pregnancy. These cramps now feel stronger because your uterus has grown in size and because of the release of the hormone oxytocin. These contractions can last anywhere between thirty minutes and one hour.

Does Baby Catch On?
You may be wondering if your baby knows just what you and your partner are up to when you are having sex. Well, rest assured, your baby cannot see you or your partner, and thus will remain oblivious to the fact that you are having sex during pregnancy. However, there is some evidence to show that babies do experience the same sensation of euphoria that you do when you orgasm.

It is thought that babies gain a heightened sense of happiness because of the release of endorphins during sexual intercourse. Endorphins are special hormones that help to relieve pain. You may be familiar with the "rush" that you get after a tough workout or after eating a chocolate bar; these rushes are also caused by endorphins. Endorphins can travel through your blood, causing your baby (and you) to feel happy and relaxed. Don't worry though - this is entirely safe for baby.

Orgasms to Induce Labor
You may have heard of couples who have engaged in sexual activity in order to naturally induce labor. Well, it has been shown that female orgasms can kick start labor contractions when they occur in the late stages of pregnancy. This is because of the fact that orgasm can cause your body to release oxytocin, a hormone which causes labor contractions. So, if you are past your due date and sick of waiting for baby, speak with your health care provider about engaging in sex to induce labor.

Things to Watch For
While sex during pregnancy can be a lot of fun, there are certain warning signs to look out for when you are experiencing orgasms. Warning signs include:

very painful contractions
uterine cramps lasting longer than one hour
unusual or heavy vaginal bleeding

Though rare, these signs could indicate that you are experiencing preterm labor or miscarriage, and you should visit with your health care provider immediately.

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         Date Posted: 01/01/2006 10:57 AM                           

Sex During Pregnancy

Throughout the course of your pregnancy, you will experience a wide range of emotions and physical changes. One change you or your partner may encounter is an increased or decreased sex drive. Hormones, body image, relationship issues and prenatal health can affect your sex drive and your ability to engage in sexual activity.

Sexual Desire
A woman's desire for sex during pregnancy can fluctuate month-to-month or trimester-to-trimester. During the first trimester, fatigue, vomiting and nausea may put a damper on sexual activity. By the second trimester, many women regain energy and feel more aroused due to physical changes such as full breasts, increased vaginal lubrication and increased blood flow to the pelvic region. Once the third trimester arrives, fatigue and body aches and pains may decrease your sexual desire.

Can sex harm the baby?
No, not directly. Your baby is fully protected by the amniotic sac (a thin-walled bag that holds the fetus and surrounding fluid) and the strong muscles of the uterus. There's also a thick mucus plug that seals the cervix and helps guard against infection. The penis does not come into contact with the fetus during sex.

Quite often, the mother's pregnant abdomen can cause intercourse to be awkward, and some couples worry that intercourse may, in some way, harm the fetus. In an uncomplicated pregnancy, intercourse is completely safe for both mother and child.

Can intercourse or orgasm cause miscarriage or contractions?
In cases of normal, low-risk pregnancies, the answer is no. The contractions that you may feel during and just after orgasm are entirely different from the contractions associated with labor. However, you should check with your health care provider to make sure that your pregnancy falls into the low-risk category. Some doctors recommend that all women stop having sex during the final weeks of pregnancy, just as a safety precaution, because semen contains a chemical that may actually stimulate contractions.

Chemicals present in seminal fluid, called prostaglandins, also cause increased uterine activity. For some women near term, unprotected intercourse can result in more contractions that may cause cervical dilatation or effacement. However, it is impossible to predict who would benefit from having intercourse to stimulate the onset of labor.

Is it normal for a woman's sex drive to increase or decrease during pregnancy?
Actually, both of these possibilities are normal (and so is everything in between). Many pregnant women find that symptoms such as fatigue, nausea, breast tenderness, and the increased need to urinate make sex too bothersome, especially during the first trimester. Generally, fatigue and nausea subside during the second trimester, and some women find that their desire for sex increases. Also, some women find that freedom from worries about contraception, combined with a renewed sense of closeness with their partner, makes sex more fulfilling. Desire generally subsides again during the third trimester as the uterus grows even larger and the reality of what's about to happen sets in.

Your partner's desire for sex is likely to increase or decrease as well. Some men feel even closer to their pregnant partner and enjoy the changes in their bodies. Others may experience decreased desire because of anxiety about the burdens of parenthood, or because of concerns about the health of both the mother and their unborn child.

Your partner may have trouble reconciling your identity as a sexual partner with your new (and increasingly visible) identity as an expectant mother. Again, remember that communication with your partner can be a great help in dealing with these issues.

Sexual Activity During the Latter Stages of Pregnancy
During the latter half of your pregnancy, sexual intercourse in the missionary position (woman flat on her back) should be avoided. When flat on your back, the enlarged pregnant uterus may compress the blood vessels along your spine that are returning blood to your heart. This can cause a sudden drop in your blood pressure and a feeling of dizziness. To maintain good blood flow to the uterus, lie on your side during the latter half of pregnancy.
Sexual Intercourse and Orgasm During Late Pregnancy May Have a Protective Effect Against Preterm Delivery
( http://www.agi-usa.org/pubs/journals/3318501.html

Sexual activity during weeks 29-36 of pregnancy does not increase women's risk of delivering preterm, according to a study of nearly 600 women who visited three prenatal clinics in North Carolina.1 By contrast, the results suggest that women who are sexually active late in pregnancy are considerably less likely than pregnant women who are not sexually active to deliver before 37 weeks of gestation.

When to Call Your Doctor
Call your health care provider if you're unsure whether sex is safe for you. Also, call if you notice any unusual symptoms after intercourse, such as pain, bleeding, or discharge, or if you experience contractions that seem to continue after sex.

Remember, "normal" is a relative term when it comes to sex during pregnancy. You and your partner need to discuss what feels right for both of you.

The most common risk factors include:
a history or threat of miscarriage
a history of pre-term labor (you've previously delivered a baby before 37 weeks) or signs indicating the risk of pre-term labor (such as premature uterine contractions)
unexplained vaginal bleeding, discharge, or cramping
leakage of amniotic fluid (the fluid that surrounds the baby)
placenta previa, a condition in which the placenta (the blood-rich structure that nourishes the baby) is situated down so low that it covers the cervix (the opening of the uterus)
incompetent cervix, a condition in which the cervix is weakened and dilates (opens) prematurely, raising the risk for miscarriage or premature delivery
multiple fetuses (you're having twins, triplets, etc.)
If you are unsure whether sex during pregnancy is safe for you, contact your obstetrician.
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« Reply #1 on: November 27, 2008, 12:32:50 AM »

I had a huge discussion over on my TRY THIS thread on Literotica.


The biggest difference is that clitoral orgasms are a series of "suck IN" muscle contractions. GSpot orgasms tend to be much stronger but they are also PUSH OUT muscle contractions.

regular sex is OK. Gspot orgasms are NOT a good idea. Your doctor may say "sex" is fine. It is. Just don't get confused and start giving her GSpot orgasms. She is likely to calve on the spot. This is NOT a medically proven hazard. It is simply ME using some common sense.

This was my response on the TRY THIS thread:


My suggestion and you should check with your doctor anyway but my advice and I offer this in the STRONGEST POSSIBLE TERMS is DO NOT NOT NOT DO THIS ON ANYBODY WHO IS PREGNANT !!! That includes a little bit pregnant or a LOT. DO NOT DO THIS!!

If you've read the threads you'll know that the G&ASpot orgasms are a series of PUSH OUT muscle spasms NOT like clitoral orgasms which are suck in contractions and from everything I've seen and heard NOT nearly with the muscle intensity as a GSpot muscle contraction.

I BELIEVE that if you were to do this TECHNIQUE on a pregnant woman she could likely deliver. Unless you are two days from a normal delivery you may kill your baby or have a premie which can be enormously expensive.

To be honest I never considered the possibility that anybody would be dumb enough to try deep vaginal or hard poking during pregnancy. Doctors warn AGAINST rough intercourse during pregnancy and the G&ASpot TECHNIQUE is rough. Stick to stimulating her clit during pregnancy.
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