Female Sexual Pleasure
Women feel three types of sexual pleasure.
- clitoral pleasure & orgasm
- vaginal pleasure
- nipple pleasure
Women do not feel visual/audible sexual pleasure.
Unlike men, women do not feel sexual pleasure when looking at or listening to men. Men and women consider this gender difference when choosing their clothing. Men only dress for rank or comfort - they don't try to be sexually attractive to women because they know it won't work. In addition to rank or comfort, women also dress to be sexually attractive to men - because they know it works. They wear low cut blouses, high heels, skirts, pantyhose and thongs.
Women can feel infatuation or affection when looking at men. These positive emotions can be misinterpreted as visual/audible pleasure.
A woman can feel infatuation when she sees a man with an erect penis. It depends on whether she thinks she caused his erection. If she does, she will feel infatuation. If she thinks another woman caused his erection, she will not - instead she may feel heartbreak.
A woman can also feel affection when she sees a man's bum. We all feel affection when we see or hear familiar people. More specifically, we feel affection when we see or hear specific features of familiar people, such as their face, hands or bums.
Male exhibitionists mistakenly believe that women feel visual pleasure when they look at men. So these men show their genitalia to women expecting women to feel visual pleasure and want to have sex with them.
1. Clitoral Pleasure & Orgasm
The clitoris is an embryonic leftover, like male nipples.
Human embryos have genitalia for both sexes - all embryos have nipples, penises and scrotums. As embryos eventually become boys, the nipples do nothing and the penis and scrotum grow larger. As embryos eventually become girls, the nipples are pushed out by breasts and the penis and scrotum do nothing. The non-functioning penis is called a clitoris. The non-functioning scrotum is called labia.
Clitoral pleasure and orgasm are equivalent to penile pleasure and orgasm.
Clitoral pleasure precedes clitoral orgasm just like penile pleasure precedes penile orgasm. And when total sexual pleasure reaches a threshold, clitoral orgasm is achieved. Reaching clitoral orgasm is more difficult than reaching penile orgasm for two reasons. First, the clitoris is much smaller than the penis - providing less contact surface for stimulation. Second, women don't have visual/audible pleasure to help reach the total pleasure threshold like men do. Instead, they just have nipple and vaginal pleasure.
2. Vaginal Pleasure
Women feel vaginal pleasure, but not vaginal orgasm.
The only orgasm women feel is clitoral which can be mistaken as vaginal. During intercourse, for example, men can stimulate a woman's clitoris. The G-spot is the lower structure of the clitoris when touched from inside the vagina.
Vaginal pleasure is elevated during the second stage of infatuation.
During the second 4 months of infatuation, women feel stronger vaginal pleasure during intercourse. In addition to elevated pleasure, women also experience elevated vaginal lubrication. During this 4 month window, women almost enjoy sex almost as much as men do.
3. Nipple Pleasure
Nipple pleasure is weak.
Women feel pleasure from nipple contact. While nipple pleasure can contribute to reaching the clitoral orgasm threshold, it is weak compared to clitoral pleasure and orgasm. It's weak because it did not evolve to encourage sex. It evolved to encourage mothers to tolerate breastfeeding.
Women do not feel any negative sexual emotions.
Men feel the negative sexual emotions of lust and repugnance. Lust coerces men until they feel penile orgasm. Repugnance punishes men if they see their mothers or sisters naked.
For more about emotions, visit: Happiness Dissected