Sex Ed 101 Pt.3 : The Clitoris

Sex Ed 101 Pt.3 : The Clitoris

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By Miles Holden on May 07, 2012

Doc Miles back in the house with some basic facts about the clitoris. You wouldn’t believe how many of my female friends go on and on about men’s shitty sense of direction. I understand not finding the clitoris when you’re a teenager and you’ve never seen one in the light of day, but seriously, it’s not like the damn thing is harder to find than the lost city of Atlantis. It’s right there, at the apex of the pussy lips; a nice little nub of nerve endings that is the KEY to making most women moan and groan until they can barely stand straight.

Even if you’re an expert in the sack, I assure you there are some things you are still in the dark about. Read, dear students, uncover the mysteries of the clitoris, and impress your friends with these simple facts, which have been collected by yours truly from the book Female Ejaculation: Unleash The Ultimate G-Spot Orgasm.

  • The clit is located at the upper end of the vulva just below the meeting of the inner lips.
  • Its only purpose is pleasure. 
  • It’s made of spongy tissue that’s rich in blood vessels and nerve endings that swell up when aroused. 
  • The tip of the clitoris is called the glans.
  • The intersection of the inner lips creates a hood that covers the glans and protects the clitoris.
  • It’s the most sensitive erogenous zone and contains as many as 8,000 nerve endings. 
  • The clitoral shaft extends under the skin up towards the pubic bone and belly before turning down towards the vagina. When aroused the shaft becomes rigid and sinks deeper inside the body. 
  • The crura are the two legs of the clitoris, which continue deeper for about three inches towards the G-spot, one on either side of the vagina. 
  • Only about 10% of women have a clitoris that’s close enough to the vaginal opening to be easily orgasmic from typical penis penetration. 
  • The tip of the clitoris is fed by the pudendal (external human genitals) nerve, as are the vagina’s lips and opening, the perineum, and the anus.
  • The shaft and the legs of the clitoris (as well as the inner vagina and the G-spot) are fed by the pelvic nerve deeper inside, which might explain why orgasms feel different when triggered by the inner or the outer erogenous zones.

Don’t you feel smarter already? You should!

(image source)

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