The physical transformations your body undergoes as you age also have a major influence on your sexuality. Declining hormone levels and changes in neurological and circulatory functioning may lead to sexual problems such as erectile dysfunction or vaginal pain. Such physical changes often mean that the intensity of youthful sex may give way to more subdued responses during middle and later life. But the emotional byproducts of maturity — increased confidence, better communication skills, and lessened inhibitions — can help create a richer, more nuanced, and ultimately satisfying sexual experience. However, many people fail to realize the full potential of later-life sex. By understanding the crucial physical and emotional elements that underlie satisfying sex, you can better navigate problems if they arise.
Sex, Sex, Sex
'sex' Search - jaworlduncorked.com
IT'S not the most romantic of settings but it seems more and more of us are swapping candlelight for headlights and getting steamy in our cars. A survey last month revealed that 44 per cent of amorous Brits have had sex in their motor. Tempcover, who carried out the research, also discovered that 45 per cent of us regularly steam up the windows in a bid to rev up our sex lives. Nookie in the car isn't illegal in the UK, providing you are not "outraging public decency" by getting it on in a very public place. Even so, the possibility of getting caught seems to add a special thrill to seekers of in-car entertainment.
Quiet sex is often a matter of courtesy. In fact, regular sex helps you bond with your partner. In fact, staying silent can be extremely sexy.
The word can evoke a kaleidoscope of emotions. From love, excitement, and tenderness to longing, anxiety, and disappointment—the reactions are as varied as sexual experiences themselves. On one level, sex is just another hormone-driven bodily function designed to perpetuate the species.