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A Beginners Guide to Anal Sex

Submitted by yoyo lala on Sun, 09/25/2022 - 05:10

Anal sex is a fun and low-maintenance method of sexual intercourse, though there are a few important factors to consider before you begin. It is a non-gendered orifice, which means that you must have the desire to explore this non-traditional sexual activity. While it may be messier than vaginal sex, the third type of orgasm can be worth the extra effort.

Anal sex is a non-gendered orifice
In the most basic sense, anal sex is sex involving the anus, which is not a gendered orifice. This form of sexual intercourse is a fun and exciting way to make your partner feel pleasured. This type of sex is available to people of all sex orientations, including heterosexual couples. Anal sex is a safe and pleasurable sexual experience and is not against the rules of sex.

The anus is a posterior opening at the end of the digestive tract. Unlike the vagina, the anus is not self-lubricated. The colon removes water from digested food and sends solid waste to the rectum. The colorectal is a large intestine. The anal orifice has a muscle called the external anal spur that pushes gas out.

It requires a desire
When you first consider anal sex, you may find yourself wondering what you should expect. The anus is not designed to take penetration like the vagina. You may feel uncomfortable at first, but just remember to breathe and continue. You may also need to set boundaries to prevent discomfort or pain. If you are having anal sex with a partner, always keep your distance, use safe words, and thrust in controlled movements.

Your first anal experience should be similar to testing the waters during foreplay. It's best to begin with a small object, like a finger or toy, and then work your way up from there. You can also slow things down by using tantric techniques, such as touching only the tip of the object.

It can be messy
If you have never had anal sex before, you are not alone. The process of anal penetration is messy and often leaves stains and smells. You should make sure that the surface you use during anal penetration is clean and comfortable. You should also avoid using numbing creams.

Feces are often present after anal, but you should clean them up as soon as possible. Use soap and water or a condom to wipe the area down. After anal, be sure to check on your partner and ask them how they felt. It may be a sensitive experience and you may feel vulnerable.

Using lubrication can make the experience of anal sex more pleasurable. However, because the anus does not produce its own lubricant, you need to use a lot of lube. This will help prevent tearing and improve your enjoyment. Then, apply a generous amount of lube before attempting penetration.

It can be riskier than vaginal sex
Anal sex can pose more risks to both parties than vaginal sex. For example, women are more likely to contract HIV through anal sex than men, and anal intercourse can lead to infection. A risk of anal infection is about one in 500, but the risk can be as high as one in 200.

Anal sex can increase the risk of a bacterial infection because the lining of the rectum isn't as thick as the vagina. It can also tear, and because it isn't as strong as the vagina, it does not heal as quickly. A tear in the anal lining can result in an anal abscess, and an anal abscess can lead to a bacterial infection. Additionally, anal abscesses can be a breeding ground for HIV and STIs, so it is important to be careful when performing anal play.

Anal sex is riskier than vaginal sex for HIV because the length of time that the penis and anus are exposed to semen is greater than in vaginal sex. As a result, the risk of HIV transmission during anal sex is 18 times greater than for vaginal sex. In addition, the risk of HIV transmission is greater with receptive anal sex than with insertive vaginal sex.