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Using this site sets cookies - our Cookies Policy. Continued use indicates your consent. What comes to mind when you think of sexual bodily fluids?
Does the idea of semen or vaginal discharge turn you on or turn your stomach? We all have different feelings towards the body and its fluids, ranging from light-hearted and positive to deeply shameful and disturbing. It depends on your experiences, and sometimes on social and cultural background.
Sex can be an intimate experience; good sex often hinges on being able to let go of preoccupying thoughts about performance and how you look, sound and feel to your partner.
Turning down the volume on self-conscious thoughts and focusing attention on all your senses can be very erotic, particularly when it comes to smell and taste. How genitals taste and smell are affected by hormonal Women want sex Creamery, diet, health, hygiene and other factors.
Just like our fingerprints, what we smell and taste like are subtly unique and can be highly arousing for your partner. During sexual arousal, men often secrete a little colourless pre-ejaculate alkaline fluid. The purpose of this is to neutralise urine acid in preparation for ejaculation.
When a man has an orgasm, it usually accompanies ejaculation, where seminal fluid semen spurts out of the penis. Semen contains a mixture of fluids: sperm from the testicles, protective liquid from the seminal vesicles and milky white fluid from the prostate gland.
Sperm often comes out in a mixture of textures, some thinner, some more lumpy and thicker, like egg white. Younger men tend to produce more semen than older men. The smell of semen is often described as being a bit like bleach or ammonia and the variable taste of semen is often described as bitter, salty, sweet or metallic.
Vaginal secretions discharge vary from woman to woman. Sometimes the vagina can feel quite dry during sex, so using additional Women want sex Creamery lube can make sex smoother, easier and more pleasurable. Natural lubrication feeling "wet" doesn't always happen when you have sex; sometimes this happens because you're not in the mood, but it can also happen because of hormonal reasons, for example due to the pill or the menopause.
It is normal for vaginas and vaginal fluids to have a slight smell, which will vary according to hormones, activity, hygiene and diet. Around the time of ovulation, the discharge is usually clear, stringy and sometimes difficult to wipe away. During ovulation, the texture of vaginal discharge tends to be jelly-like, clear and stretchy, while at other times of the monthly cycle it may be thinner and more watery, milky white or creamy and slightly thicker.
If your discharge changes in smell, colour or texture, and is something out of the ordinary for you, this could be the of an infection. So you should try and book an appointment with your GP or local sexual health clinic. Some changes to look out for include:. Yellow discharge can be normal for some women, particularly if it happens every month. It can however be the of an infection, for example trichomoniasis, so you should speak to your GP about getting it checked out or visit your local sexual health clinic.
An unusual or smelly discharge from the vagina or penis can be a symptom of sexually transmitted infections STIs such as, chlamydia, gonorrhoea or trichomoniasis. A fishy smell from the vagina with a watery greyish discharge is often a of bacterial vaginosis BVwhich is not sexually transmitted and can be treated with antibiotics. BV can be caused by washing the vagina with perfumed products, or from douching flushing out the inside of the vagina with water or a solution.
Thrush is a yeast infection that affects both men and women, which can produce a cottage-cheese like discharge from the penis or vagina and cause irritation. Thrush can be caused by hormone fluctuations, taking antibiotics, having unprotected sex with a partner who has thrush, wearing tight synthetic clothing around the genitals, or washing the genitals with soap or using perfumed products. Another substance produced by the body that can give off a bad smell if allowed to build up is Smegma. Smegma grows under the foreskin of the penis and has a cream cheese consistency.
Although it has healthy antibacterial properties, the underside of the foreskin if you are uncircumcised needs to be cleaned regularly to avoid it building up. It has been suggested that certain foods can improve or worsen the taste and smell of our sexual bodily fluids. On the yuck list : spicy food, garlic, onion, dairy products, asparagus, meat, alcohol and tobacco. On the yum list : citrus fruit, some tropical fruits, green tea, sweet things, like vanilla ice cream and cinnamon. If you are concerned about the taste of your sexual secretions, you could try cutting down on certain foods to see if it makes any difference.
You could agree for your partner to al to you when they are about to ejaculate, so that you can chose whether they do so in your mouth or elsewhere. But mind your eyes — seminal fluid in the eyes can sting. You might consider experimenting using food or flavoured lubes for oral sex, which can also add a bit of fun. Remember not to use oil-based products with latex condoms.
Pee and wash first, to alleviate your mind of concerns over tastes and smells that might put you off enjoying sex.
If you notice an unusual change in your genitals or bodily fluids, seek medical advice. Early treatment for infections can prevent long-term health complications. Traumatic experiences such as sexual abuse, or negative attitudes towards bodies and sexuality may influence the way you feel about sex and your body.
Talking therapy might help you to build a more positive, healthy mind-set towards sex and relationships. Online Doctor Mon-Sat: 9amam, 3pm-5pm. Customer services Phone: Mon-Sat 9amam and 3pm-5pm. On this. Uniquely you Sex can be an intimate experience; good sex often hinges on being able to let go of preoccupying thoughts about performance and how you look, sound and feel to your partner.
What colour should vaginal discharge be and what should it look like? Some changes to look out for include: Fishy or foul smell Discharge that's thick and lumpy- a bit like cottage cheese A green, grey or bright yellow discharge Frothy discharge Is yellow vaginal discharge normal? What happens if you have sex on your period?
Using condoms and dental dams will help to protect you against the transmission of STIs. Considering an STI test? View our STI test kit options. What our patients say Trustpilot. Regulated and certified. We support. up to our newsletter. All rights reserved.Women want sex Creamery
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