For some men, the backside is strictly taboo territory; for others, it’s a turn-on that can intensify their pleasure. Since your guy likes what you are doing so far, he may want you to explore this nerve-packed area further. Just make sure you take it slowly so you can suss out his boundaries. If going beyond his back door is off-limits, he’ll let you know.
To begin, put a generous amount of water-based lube on one or two fingertips (make sure you replenish the lube often) and gently massage the area around the outer rim. Once he’s riled up, test the waters by gently sliding just the tip of your middle finger inside. If he clenches his sphincter muscles, which encircle the anal opening, pull your finger out and continue rubbing the outer area to help reduce his tension. Then, try to insert your fingertip again.
If he likes how this feels and is up for trying more anal action, gradually move your finger in deeper, taking care not to scratch the delicate tissue inside. Hint: Make sure your fingernails are smooth. Give him some time to adjust to the way your finger feels. Whatever you do, don’t force it. If you feel resistance, ease up. It might take several sessions for him to learn to relax enough for you to penetrate him more deeply.
Anal sex isn’t just for the sexually daring anymore. It’s becoming more and more common in bedrooms around the world, but don’t let that fool you. Backdoor play is a different beast altogether. If you’re trying to convince your girlfriend to have anal sex — and yes, we’re going out on a limb here and assuming it’s your idea — you need to know the dos and don’ts of anal sex.
First off, she will either love it or hate it. There is very little in between. Most women have tried it at some point, resulting in one of two feelings: pain or pleasure. And if it was pain, it’s likely she’s going to be hesitant about trying it again. You’ll have to be extra prepared if you’re going at it for a second time, hoping for more pleasurable results for her.
But if she’s open to it, with a little practice and a lot of patience, you’ll be able to enjoy a satisfying anal-sex life. Use a variety of different positions to make it more fun and comfortable for both of you. Once you know what women love and hate about anal sex, you are ready to rock her world.
It can feel good
Women enjoy anal sex because it feels amazing. It’s a totally different sensation than regular sex. It’s not her vagina, yet it’s inside her. In other words, it’s a completely alien feeling that she isn’t used to, which makes it intriguing. Meanwhile, the rectum will just suck up your penis like a vacuum. Play with her clitoris to really send her into the stratosphere, and consider buying her a sex toy to enhance the experience even further. In fact, it’s even possible for women to have orgasms from anal sex.
Because anal sex is naughty
Almost every woman harbors a fantasy of being a “naughty girl.” There’s a reason people love school girl uniforms and handcuffs: It’s forbidden and, therefore, all the more delicious and tempting. Anal sex is something you can do in secret and nobody will ever know you were naughty except you and your girl — which is part of the fun. Plus, there’s the bonding experience of doing something together for the first time, even if it’s just a first for one of you.
Do you know that most teenagers have been anal masturbating, but over 50% of girls who do enjoy anal masturbation feels discomfort during anal intercourse with partner because of being undelicate and trying to go ahead too fact and without lube ?
Did you ever wonder why most hardcore anal scenes are played by young 18-19 years old girls which is often harmful for them and older, 25+ woman mostly play hardcore vaginal sex ? It is because young girls are often naive and older one have know something about real life and are more self-esteem
Although anal intercourse is known to be a risky behavior when it comes to transmission of HIV and other STDs, most messages given to teens about STDs and condom use focus on vaginal intercourse. This study examined the prevalence of anal intercourse and associated condom use rates in an effort to determine if different education strategies are necessary. The data was acquired as part of a greater longitudinal study of adolescent STD acquisition and cervical ectopy.
The participants were 350 adolescent females ages 12–18 from an urban environment; 96% were African American. All of them had engaged in sexual activity, were healthy, and were neither pregnant nor had been pregnant in the previous three months. Participants were asked about sexual activity with two different types of partners: a “main partner” and a “casual partner.”
Anal sex is when a penis or other object is inserted into a partner’s anus. Like any other sexual behavior, some people find it very pleasurable and others don’t. Some people are curious about it, and others know it’s not something they’re comfortable with. There is nothing wrong with engaging in anal sex, but whether it is right for you is something only you can decide.
Since the anus is not capable of producing its own lubrication (as the vagina can) and the tissue of the anus is very fragile, it is important that additional water-soluble lubrication (a variety of brands are available at drugstores) be used during anal sex. Without lubrication, there may be pain, discomfort and tearing of the tissue in the anus. During anal intercourse, as with any other type, comfort and relaxation are important for a pleasurable experience. When inserting a penis into the anus, go slowly and stop if there’s pain or resistance. It’s best if a person empties the bowels (poops) before anal intercourse and washes well before and after anal sex or oral-anal contact.