Kegel Toys

Every man wants a tight mommy part; I know mine does. I have many Kegel exercises toys that I find both stimulating and very effective. Not all Kegel toys are for everyone. You need to find the one that best fits your vagina. But you don’t have to take my word for it. A bit of searching and you will see.

“I feel awkward and nervous just writing this. I am a 19 year old college student, and granted, I don’t have a lot of sexual experience, I do like to feel the release that comes from stimulation. However, I have never had an orgasm..It feels good and is pleasurable, but I’ve never felt that “climax” that is always talked about. I know some women just aren’t able to have an orgasm, but is there any advice you can give me? I have never owned a dildo, because I am too nervous and self conscious to go into a store or to buy it online, but I do have an ice stick that is supposed to be for a water bottle that I use as substitute (Not frozen of course).”

I didn’t have my first orgasm until I was 21, so I wouldn’t put you in the never will be able to have an orgasm dept. I think you’ll be just fine. 🙂

For starters, most women orgasm from clitoral stimulation and not penetration alone. That means that while an ice stick works well for penetration, and may work even better if you’re practicing those kegel exercises, or it may be time to upgrade to something slightly more curved, so that it has the capacity to massage the G-spot.

Benefits of Kegel exercises
Kegel exercises strengthen some of the muscles that control the flow of urine. Doctors often prescribe Kegel exercises for people who have bladder control problems (urinary incontinence).

Kegel exercises are also called pelvic floor exercises because they treat and prevent pelvic floor weakness. The pelvic floor is a “hammock” of muscles that hold the pelvic organs in place.

In women, Kegel exercises are helpful for those who have stress incontinence or uterine prolapse.

During pregnancy and delivery, the pelvic floor can become stretched and weakened, commonly causing urine control problems for months to years after childbirth. A weakened pelvic floor can also allow one or more pelvic organs to sag (uterine prolapse). If you are pregnant, start doing daily Kegels and continue them after having your baby.

In men, Kegel exercises are used to treat stress incontinence and urge incontinence, a need to urinate that is so strong that you cannot reach the toilet in time.

Performing Kegel exercises

Kegel exercises are easy to do and can be done anywhere without anyone knowing.

First, as you are sitting or lying down, try to contract the muscles you would use to stop urinating. You should feel your pelvic muscles squeezing your urethra and anus. If your stomach or buttocks muscles tighten, you are not exercising the right muscles.

When you’ve found the right way to contract the pelvic muscles, squeeze for 3 seconds and then relax for 3 seconds.

Repeat this exercise 10 to 15 times per session. Try to do this at least 3 times a day. Kegel exercises are only effective when done regularly. The more you exercise, the more likely it is that the exercises will help.

Your doctor may want you to try doing your exercises with biofeedback to make sure you are doing them right.
Biofeedback allows you to see, feel, or hear when an exercise is being performed correctly.