A fascinating study published by Dutch psychologists shows that, when women are sexually aroused, their tolerance to disgust increases — not just regarding oral sex or other sexual acts specifically, but across the board. In the study, the group of sexually aroused women felt less disgusted when asked to touch a "bloody" bone actually, it was red ink or put their hands in a bowl of allegedly used condoms which were actually not used, but covered in lubricant. The study also included two other groups of women who were not sexually aroused first, who exhibited normal disgust and avoidance responses.
Sperm — about 1 to 5 percent of the semen — are the tadpole-like reproductive cells that contain half of the genetic information to create human offspring. The seminal plasma fluid, which is about 80 percent watermakes up the rest. For the most part, yes, the components that make up semen are safe to ingest.
Ah milk. The Dairy Council spends billions of dollars each year promoting the benefits of this cold, white drink. But have you ever wondered about the benefits of man milk?
Semen is known to contain hormones and proteins from the male, which could be useful to the mother to strengthen her immune system and improve tolerance. Scientists from Leiden University Medical Centre in the Netherlands tested their theory comparing the pregnancy history and oral sex habits of women. Oral exposure to seminal fluid seems to influence pregnancy outcome in a positive way.
Choosing to swallow, spit out, or refrain from touching semen are all personal preferences that should be respected. Semen is made up of a few different components. Approximately 80 percent of semen is made up of water.
The Situation: Your friend loves sex—but she's not exactly tied down to one guy, and even when she is, one fact remains constant: She loves giving oral, and she always swallows. No shame in that, you think—to each her own. But what about all that man juice?
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Scientists at Leiden University Medical Centre, a respected college hospital in the Netherlands, gathered a relatively small sample of 97 women under age 36 with at least three unexplained consecutive miscarriages before 20 weeks of gestation with the same partner. They also had a matched control group of women who had not experienced any complications with their pregnancy. All of the women were asked to fill out a questionnaire looking into their demographics, sexual behavior, health, and lifestyle.