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I find the slight distraction useful. My wife becomes less predictable => more pleasure. She says the same.
sorry, I'm a virgin so I wouldn't really know If you're a virgin go for the condoms. STD's and pregancies are one but your probably equally virginal partner as you will also last somewhat longer. Furthermore your first couple of times are an assault on the careful microbiological balance of your nether regions. There are also hormonal changes involved in becoming sexually active. Introducing your partner's microbiome into that mix will upset the balance more and take longer to recover with symptoms like itches, rash to full blown urinary trackt infections as a consequence. Using condoms for a while with a new partner is therefore also a good idea too lessen the upset of said equilibrium even if you are sure about STD's. This will give both your bodies time to adjust to eachothers microbiome.A note on microbiome: your entire body is covered in a thin layer of bacteria that are mostly harmless. They make sure that no other/harmful bacteria get a chance to settle. *Excessive* washing is harmful to this protection.
If your weight is mostly the same I reckon you have been working out. This generally results in better muscle tone. That sounds like a plausible explanation to me.
This one is my favourite: //www.youtube.com/embed/kbJcQYVtZMo?feature=player_detailpage
I love doing that. Standing free, her cradling you with both legs and arms. The adrenalin surge from is enormous. Usually have muscle aches afterwards but so worth it. The easiest way to get there is from both sitting down her straddling you, face towards you obviously. Then you stand up. Some safety precautions. Make sure there is a lot of space around you so if you topple you only end up with minor injuries. Remember that it also requires a lot of strength from the woman too. In hindsight trying it first in the heat of the moment was foolish.See of you can lift and hold her first. Stability tips: put your feet about the width of your hips apart, slightly bend your knees, don't lock them. Bend a little backwards to counter her weight pulling you forward.
I think I would have to revert to my native language and call 'goesting' (pronounces something like goosting/gousting). You have it if you feel like something. So, If you feel like chocolate: Ik heb goesting in chocolade. Used without an object,however , you're horny.
I would say that anything that doesn't fit in your hands is a waste of breast. So yes breast can be to big. Artificially enhanced is a no go for me. Also tiny girls with huge breasts usually make my back ache just by looking at them.
I think practice makes perfect. I think good oral sex is also personal. So you learn to give better oral sex the longer you know your partner.
Agreed, good practice. But, is it a doctor's place to even ask about a person's marital status? If the doctor asks and patient chooses not to answer, that should be the end of it. Other than cosmetic surgery, should any patient be asked "why" he/she is choosing a surgery? I would distinguish two cases. In most cases you don't undergo surgery of your own volition. You have a an illness that seriously threatens your quality of life. A vasectomy already stretches that definition to the breaking point. Cosmetic surgery clearly falls outside that definition. Those procedures you usually undergo of your own volition. (There are some instances where the techniques used by cosmetic surgery for cases that fall in the first category e.g. Breast size reduction to protect your back or breast reconstruction). It is however the physicians first duty to assess the risk of a procedure and compare it to the gain. I do think that asking about a partner figures rather prominently in the assessment of the risk of a vasectomy. The risk is not only to the patient's body. I do think the physician should ask. He/she should not try to compel the information from the patient in any way. On the other hand patients do the weirdest things and a physician is bound not to harm the patient. Refusing to do a certain treatment may in extreme cases be the only ethical option. This of course shouldn't be standard practice.From the patient's point of view, I do think that it is the best strategy to be as open as possible with your physician. He/she will be better able to help you and is after all bound by confidentiality.
While I do think it good practice for a physician to discuss the impact any medical manipulation of one's fertility on a relationship, in the end it's the patient's choice. I think that outright refusal on the grounds that a partner does not consent constitutes abuse of power. On the other hand I don't think I would trust a physician that doesn't at least discuss a partner.
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