Saturday, February 2, 2013

Chemical Reactions in the Brain When Orgasm

Many couples who think sex is not perfect if they could not reach orgasm. No wonder because orgasm is a sexual climax.

When the orgasm came, almost all parts of the body part to react, including the brain. In a study using brain scans (MRI) of the woman who was to masturbate, it is known that when the "explosion" of orgasm came, there was a similar reaction flame fireworks on New Year's Eve in the brain.

Let us see what are the chemical responses in the brain during our sexual encounters.

- The first touch
In the genital sensory parts of the brain will be stimulated. Apparently, clitoris, vagina, and cervix area will stimulate different parts of the brain. This means that, each section can produce their own orgasm. Therefore, stimulating genital parts would trigger a more intense orgasm.

- Stimulation continues
The continued stimulation activates the hippocampus, the part of the brain that evoke memory. In addition, the amygdala part of the brain, which is associated with the expression of intense emotions and feelings, to participate actively.

- Almost there
In the early part of orgasm, small brain will trigger strong physical sensation in the pelvis, buttocks, and stomach. While part of the brain that governs planning and abstract thought wasting more and more sexual fantasies. Specific brain areas will also produce substances antinyeri so that you feel only pleasure.

- Peak pleasures
The hypothalamus will produce oxytocin, triggering uterine contractions, causing the sensation of a powerful orgasm. Whole body muscle also will contract during orgasm. At this moment oxytocin, otherwise known as the love hormone will cause a feeling of an intimate and in a partner.

- After orgasm
After the peak sensations, things slowly began to decline. Blood pressure, heart rate, pulse and breathing slowly returned to normal.

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