Ariel – summer breeze

Ariel – summer breeze
GALLERY RATING

“Physical sexual stimulation of the clitoris is the most common way for women to achieve orgasm; general statistics indicate that 70–80 percent of women require direct clitoral stimulation (consistent manual, oral or other concentrated friction against the external parts of the clitoris) to reach orgasm.”

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If you want to see more of Ariel go to Yonitale and OWC.






I would like to spread my ethos that nudity and sex are fun and pleasure. Here I’d like to play with you, to tease you, to open your mind and let you discover and realise your fantasies. And if you want to see more of this girl leave your comments.

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2 Comments

  1. Kiki - November 10, 2017

    Dear Friends,
    Find here below some key dates and findings about the clitoris and female orgasms through history (extract from an article published in “Vanity Fair”)

    1559:
    The italian anatomist Columbo “Discovers” The Clit
    But he doesn’t exactly call it the “clitoris.” Instead Columbo opts to name it “the love or sweetness of Venus,” determining that it was “pre-eminently the seat of women’s delight.” He further observes that it functions quite similarly to a penis in that “if you touch it, you will find it rendered a little harder.” He was one of the first to hint at the erectile tissue that makes up much of the internal and external clitoris.

    1844
    Underdog Anatomists Call Foul
    George Ludwig Kobelt, a German anatomist, conducts a study of the clitoris. He wants to demonstrate through his findings that “the female possesses a structure that in all its separate parts is entirely analogous to the male.” Kobelt is the first to draw detailed anatomies of both the internal and external clitoris.

    1904
    Freud Starts Calling The Clitoral Orgasm Names
    World renowned Austrian neurologist Sigmund Freud introduces his theory on psychosexual development, which asserts that there is an immature clitoral orgasm and a mature vaginal orgasm. He states that the clitoris is the site for pre-pubescent orgasms but upon reaching puberty, healthy women should begin having vaginal orgasms instead. “With the change to femininity the clitoris should wholly or in part hand over its sensitivity, and at the same time its importance, to the vagina,” Freud writes. This false conclusion is nearly universally adopted, and although it has been since debunked, it still informs the culture of sex and sexuality throughout the Western world.

    1948
    Gray’s Anatomy Ditches The Clit
    While Gray’s Anatomy had been the authority on human anatomy since the publication of its first edition in 1858 in London, the 25th edition, printed in 1948, is relevant because it quietly erases the clitoris. The 24th edition might not have given the clitoris a full and accurate treatment, but it at least contained references to the organ in anatomical illustrations. In the 25th, the clitoris is nowhere to be found.

    1953
    The Kinsey Report Pulls Back the Hood
    On the heels of his 1948 book, Sexual Behavior In The Human Male, American biologist Alfred Kinsey publishes a companion edition, titled Sexual Behavior In The Human Female. In this second volume, Kinsey makes a particularly bold and theretofore unexplored assertion, writing, “Intercourse is not the best means of pleasure for women … the clitoris is the center of female pleasure.”

    1966
    Masters And Johnson Mention The Clitoris
    Sex researchers William Masters and Virginia Johnson seizes on Kinsey’s conclusion, which was based upon self-reported sexual histories from thousands of women. They seek to put the clitoral and vaginal orgasms to the test in their laboratory, where they had made a name for themselves by observing sex acts in the flesh. In their published research, Masters and Johnson conclude that the vaginal orgasm was analogous to the clitoral orgasm in terms of sexual response — not exactly a ringing endorsement for Kinsey’s theory that the clitoris was king, but certainly a decisive way of putting the myth of mature and immature orgasms to bed.

    1998
    Helen O’Connell Unveils True Anatomy Of The Clitoris
    Australian urologist Helen O’Connell publishes findings that challenge nearly every belief about clitoral anatomy to date. Through dissection, O’Connell manages to map out the clitoris in its external AND internal entirety, demonstrating not only its immense size but its sizable stock of nerve-endings. The clitoris has two to three times more nerve endings than the penis.

    2014
    New Study Says That The Vaginal Orgasm Is A Myth
    A controversial study published by Italian research team Puppo+Puppo in The Journal Of Clinical Anatomy asserts that both the vaginal orgasm and the G-spot are, in fact, myths.

    At Yonitale, based on our experience and studies we can say aswell that there is NO vaginal orgasms but only clitoral orgasms some happening inside the vagina. Bye, bye Sigmund (Y)

    Kiss
    Kiki

    PS for Men: if you ejaculate at least 20 times per month you have a reduced by 25% risk to get a prostate cancer (Y)

     
  2. hos - February 13, 2018

    thank you ariel & kiki

     

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