For men, increased sexual excitability and the rapid onset of orgasm are negative factors, and such men cannot satisfy women with lower sexual excitability.
Based on a statistical analysis of sexologically healthy men, the scientific and methodological center for sexopathology has established the following age norms for male sexual activity (below are simplified data, without arithmetic and average errors and without fractional values):
Sexual potency, according to the famous Polish sexologist K. Imelinsky, has two meanings. One meaning in terms of approaching the concepts of sexual attraction and sexual arousal. This implies the ability to sexual reactions, first of all – the frequency of this ability, measured in unit time (per day, per week). The second meaning of the term “sexual potency” means the ability to perform certain functions. The more often the body is capable of sexual reactions, the greater the sexual potency.
In general, men are characterized by greater sexual potency in the sense of their ability to sexual reactions, more pronounced sexual desire and desire for more frequent sexual contacts than women. It is still unknown what explains this – whether there is a difference in the physiology of the male and female body or the influence of mental and sociocultural factors.
But there are women whose sexual potency is much higher than that of men. Such women can experience orgasm repeatedly. In this case, several orgasms follow one after another with short periods of decline in excitation. Such women can even have an orgasmic state – that is, a series of one after another orgasms, while in short intervals between them there is no decrease in excitation.
And the vast majority of men are not capable of orgasmic conditions, or experiencing multiple orgasms, separated only by short intervals with slightly reduced sexual arousal, since the orgasm in men is closely associated with ejaculation, and after each ejaculation a more or less prolonged phase of sexual non-excitability occurs (refractory pause) during which a man is unable to have sexual intercourse.
According to the famous American sexologist A. Kinsey, even at the age of about 20 years, the period of optimal sexual potency of a man, only 15% are able to have repeated sexual intercourse in a short time, and only 35% after 35 years.
Orgasm and ejaculation in men usually coincide. However, as a result of a certain training session, some men acquire the ability to “split” the connection between orgasm and ejaculation. They are capable of experiencing an orgasm (that is, achieving maximum sexual pleasure) without the accompanying ejaculation. In this case, the sperm does not spill out and does not enter the bladder. Such an orgasm only slightly reduces the level of sexual arousal, therefore, the ability to continue sexual intercourse remains. The continuation of sexual intercourse, which gives pleasure, leads, as it were, to the accumulation, summation (cumulation) of this pleasure and to repeated or even repeated orgasm. In the event that the gaps between such orgasms are very short, then this state is approaching the orgasmic one. Based on this, K. Imelinsky believes that not an orgasm, but ejaculation is a decisive factor that interrupts sexual arousal.
The ability to repeatedly experience an orgasm is in a small number of men who are characterized by pronounced sexual potency, significant sexual experience, the ability to learn differently, and the so-called ecstasocentric attitude (that is, those striving for the highest pleasure during intercourse), in contrast to the universally observed phallocentric attitude ( that is, fixation on the state of penile erection and potency).
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