OB-GYN And Cliovana Practitioner Dr. Caroline Colin On How Women Can Have Better Orgasms - Exclusive

Did you know that the vast majority of the people with female anatomy don't orgasm when they have sex with a partner who has male anatomy? Even those who do orgasm have a lot of trouble getting there, and they often don't have a satisfactory experience in the sack.

OB-GYN and sex expert Dr. Caroline Colin wants to change those bleak facts and help women have more satisfying sex. She believes that "a satisfying sex life is as basic as nutrition, exercise, and sleep," and "a fundamental need [for] maintaining health and living your best life." She's dedicated her career to making sure that her patients know how to have sex that's focused on their pleasure and satisfaction.

In an exclusive interview with Health Digest, Dr. Colin explained how people can take control of their sex lives, increase their chances of climaxing during every sexual encounter, and have better orgasms.

Understanding the anatomy

One reason that so many women and people with vaginas struggle to achieve orgasm is a misunderstanding of the anatomy involved in an orgasm. Commonly, women having sex with a man or partner with male anatomy are having penetrative sex, where the penis enters the vagina. Dr. Caroline Colin said that while some people can achieve orgasm solely from penetration, the vast majority need clitoral stimulation to achieve orgasm.

"70-80% of people with vaginas need direct clitoral stimulation," she explained. "Most women orgasm faster via clitoral stimulation, as the clitoris has more nerve endings than any other human body part, male or female."

Unless partners are in just the right position, penetrative sex often doesn't provide the clitoral stimulation necessary for a lot of people to achieve orgasm. Luckily, there's an easy solution. The right position, sex toys, or manual stimulation during penetration can all provide the clitoral stimulation that leads to amazing orgasms.

Treating sexual dysfunction

While many people with female anatomy can improve their chances of orgasming just by experimenting with clitoral stimulation, some struggle with sexual dysfunction. Issues with vaginal lubrication and lack of blood flow to the genitals leading to decreased sensitivity are more common than we might think. Women going through menopause face additional issues that can cause sexual dysfunction.

"With the decrease of key hormones such as estrogen, the vagina's natural lubrication is no longer maintained, and the elasticity and thickness is impacted. This all contributes [to] sexual dysfunction," Dr. Caroline Colin explained.

However, female sexual dysfunction doesn't mean a life doomed to unsatisfying sex. Dr. Colin uses a special form of soundwave therapy called Cliovana to help her patients get back their stellar sex lives.

"Cliovana is the latest non-invasive soundwave technology to address sexual dysfunction and enhance female orgasms," she explained. "Soundwave technology maximizes clitoral responsiveness to stimulate sexual satisfaction, orgasm, intensity, frequency, arousal, and lubrication ... The sound wave technology boosts the process of regenerating cells in the genitals, resulting in improved blood flow to the clitoris, which increases sensitivity, all leading to more orgasms."

Dr. Colin gives four ten-minute sessions over a four-week period, and almost all of her patients see marked improvement.

For more information about how Cliovana can help you have better orgasms, check out their site at www.cliovana.com and find your local practitioner here.