Head, Heart and Balls
Male Multiple Orgasm
As long ago as the 1950s, it was know that some men could somehow inhibit the emission and ejaculation of semen while they still experienced orgasmic contractions.
These non-ejaculatory orgasms do not have a refractory period -- which basically means a loss of erection for a while after orgasm -- and so the men who experience this have the ability to have consecutive multiple orgasms.
One interesting question about this of course is why men don't experience multiple orgasms more frequently, if it's well within the possibility of male physiology.
By the way, women can ejaculate too!
The answer seems to be that ejaculation is so overwhelming, that it's an experience that tends to be more immediate and important to men than the experience of orgasm, pleasurable though that might be.
Now of course different men have different orgasmic experiences, and even the same person has different experiences orgasm at different times. Of course, men and women have different ways of expressing may aspects of their experience of the world, especially around their experience of love.
But there are certain common characteristics that we can identify as being associated with orgasm, including an increase in heart rate, increasing muscle tension, pelvic contractions and so on are.
Orgasm is an experience that seems to involve the whole body: the fact is that the is located primarily in the brain.
One of the simple observations that backs this statement up is that you can have an orgasm during sleep without any bodily touch whatsoever.
We also know that when certain parts of the brain stimulated with electrodes, the experience that is produced is identical to that resulting from sexual pleasure and orgasm.
Now if orgasm is a peak emotional and physical experience, then ejaculation can be defined simply as a reflex in a nervous circuit at the base of the spine which results in the ejaculation of semen.
At yet, because most men are only accustomed to having ejaculatory sexual experiences, the idea of a non-ejaculatory orgasm is a complete mystery to them.
So what's it amount to?
Well, the answer is that you have to learn how to experience the peak feelings of orgasm without experiencing the reflex of ejaculation.
Now this isn't actually a very difficult thing to do, it just takes a bit of practice and determination.
As we've already said, one of the reasons that more men don't do it is the fact that the urge to ejaculate is so strong.
This is a biological impulse that takes men beyond their self-control and
into a place where the short-term reward of a brief orgasm and ejaculation is
sufficient to satisfy -- at least for a few minutes, hours or days -- the
sexual urge that a man consistently feels.
The male orgasm is actually right on the edge of ejaculation. This means that if the man rushes forward, or experiences just enough sexual stimulation to tip him over the edge, he'll fall into his ejaculation.
Then he will most likely feel tired, if not exhausted, and find that he has to move slowly back to a place where he can again get an erection.
But although the ejaculatory contractions, which can number between 5 and 10, and which can emit considerable quantities of semen, are quite pleasurable (which accounts for the fact that most men make their orgasmic goal), they are certainly not as pleasurable as a multiple orgasm without ejaculation.
The basic mechanism of obtaining multiple orgasm is to take yourself, in terms of sexual arousal, to the level at which the contractions of the pubococcygeal and prostate muscles begin to happen.
Then, instead of moving into the ejaculatory phase, you stop stimulating yourself, so that you can gain control of how quickly you're becoming aroused.
There are techniques that allow you to prevent ejaculation, including drawing the energy away from the genitals and into your spine, and squeezing your PC muscle around the prostate as it begins to prepare for the emission of semen into the urethra.
Nonetheless, it is at first quite challenging for a man to move into the contractile phase that precedes the point of no return, without going into ejaculation. See www.orgasmicmastery.com for more about this.
The majority of men find that they must stop stimulating themselves just before they reach the contractile phase of their orgasm, and then somehow "fall backwards" into non-ejaculatory orgasms instead of "falling forward" into the more normal ejaculatory orgasm.
To sum this up in another way, what you're trying to do is stay as close as you can to the point of ejaculatory inevitability, enjoying the experience that's going on in the muscles around your pelvis and penis, without passing the point where you must ejaculate.
These waves of muscular contraction -- contractions of
the prostate gland, the PC muscle, and the anal sphincter, are accompanied by waves
of satisfying pleasure.
Orgasm in the genitals will release the tension that results from build up of sexual energy and increase flow of blood in the pelvis, and although these can be extremely satisfying, the energy of the orgasms at the pelvis can be spread throughout the rest of your body.
Whole-body multiple orgasms, as something that you feel throughout your body, avoid keeping sexual energy located down below in the pelvis.
Instead it is drawn up through energetic circuits within the body to your spine, brain and entire nervous system.
This may sound very strange at first, because most men's experience is only of reaching one orgasm, and often that's an orgasm associated with ejaculation.
It's also an orgasm that is experienced mostly in the genitals, yet this is just the first level of orgasm, and as you become more experienced at controlling orgasmic energy, you'll find that you can spread the energy of the orgasm throughout your body, an experience far surpassing that of the localized genital orgasms that you've been used to until now.
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