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Masturbation at a Glance

  • Masturbation is commonly defined as touching one’s own body, including sex organs, for sexual pleasure.
  • Masturbation is a common and safe way to get sexual pleasure.
  • Masturbation has many health benefits.

For many of us, masturbation is a taboo topic. There are many harmful myths about masturbation that may cause us to feel uncomfortable about it. These myths can cause guilt, shame, and fear.

Let’s get the facts straight. Masturbation is a natural and common activity for both women and men. Here are some common questions people ask about masturbation. We hope you find the answers helpful.

– See more at: www.plannedparenthood.org

What Is Masturbation?

Masturbation is commonly defined as touching one’s own body, including sex organs, for sexual pleasure.

There are many slang terms for masturbation, including

  • jacking off
  • jilling off
  • jerking off
  • spanking the monkey
  • double clicking the mouse
  • self-love

Masturbation often ends in orgasm, but not always.

– See more at: www.plannedparenthood.org

How Common Is Masturbation?

Masturbation is very common. Studies show that about 7 out of 10 adult men and more than 5 out of 10 adult women masturbate. It’s also common for children and teens to masturbate.

– See more at: https://www.plannedparenthood.org/learn/sexuality/masturbation#sthash.mweZ6a5T.dpuf

When Do People Usually Begin Masturbating?

People may start masturbating at any time in their lives. Many children begin masturbating as they grow and explore their changing bodies. They often discover early that it feels good to touch their genitals. Children usually begin masturbating long before puberty. Young children do not have sexual fantasies while masturbating, but during adolescence it becomes much more sexual.It’s important for children to learn that masturbating is normal, is not harmful, and will not hurt their bodies. They should also know to seek privacy when masturbating.If you have children, reading about how to talk with your children about sex may help you have comfortable conversations with them about masturbation.

– See more at: www.plannedparenthood.org

Why Do People Masturbate?

The most common reasons adults give for masturbating are to

  • relieve sexual tension
  • achieve sexual pleasure
  • have sex when partners are unavailable
  • relax

Many people think that others masturbate only when they do not have a sex partner. But that is not true. In fact, people who have regular sex partners are more likely to masturbate than people without sex partners.

– See more at: www.plannedparenthood.org

Why Do People Masturbate?

The most common reasons adults give for masturbating are to

  • relieve sexual tension
  • achieve sexual pleasure
  • have sex when partners are unavailable
  • relax

Many people think that others masturbate only when they do not have a sex partner. But that is not true. In fact, people who have regular sex partners are more likely to masturbate than people without sex partners.

What Are the Benefits of Masturbation?

Masturbation can be good for mental and physical health. People who feel good about their bodies, sex, and masturbation are more likely to protect themselves from sexually transmitted diseases and unintended pregnancy.Masturbation is also one of the best ways we can learn about our sexuality. It can help us explore the types of touch we like the most and help us learn how to get excited and how to reach orgasm.Learning about what feels good to you can increase your chance of feeling sexual pleasure with sex partners. When you know what you like when it comes to sex, your comfort with sex increases. And when your confidence and comfort level are high, it is easier to let your partner know what you like.Masturbation can enhance our physical, mental, and sexual health and the health of our sexual relationships. Masturbation may

  • create a sense of well-being
  • enhance sex with partners, physically and emotionally
  • help people learn how they like to be touched and stimulated sexually
  • increase the ability to have orgasms
  • improve relationship and sexual satisfaction
  • improve sleep
  • increase self-esteem and improve body image
  • provide sexual pleasure for people without partners, including the elderly
  • provide sexual pleasure for people who choose to abstain from sexual activities with another person
  • provide treatment for sexual dysfunction
  • reduce stress
  • release sexual tension
  • relieve menstrual cramps and muscle tension
  • strengthen muscle tone in the pelvic and anal areas, reducing women’s chances of involuntary urine leakage and uterine prolapse
Mutual Masturbation
Masturbation is often thought of as a solo act. However, many people also enjoy mutual masturbation. Mutual masturbation is two or more people masturbating in one another’s presence. In addition to the potential benefits of masturbation listed above, mutual masturbation may

  • be a safe way to explore sexual activity with another person with no risk for pregnancy or STDs (Because partners are not touching each other, there is no risk of infection — and no risk of pregnancy unless semen gets on the vulva.)
  • provide sexual pleasure and intimacy before partners are ready for sex
  • teach people what kind of touch their sex partners like

– See more at: www.plannedparenthood.org

Are There Any Risks with Masturbation?

There are no health risks with masturbation. Skin irritation is possible, but using plenty of lubrication will keep that from happening.If you worry that you masturbate too much, ask yourself this question: Does masturbation interfere with my daily functioning? If it interrupts or gets in the way of your job, your responsibilities, or your social life, you may want to talk with a therapist.

Masturbation and Shame
Many people feel shame or guilt about masturbating. People who receive negative messages about masturbation when they are young often carry feelings of shame into adulthood. Approximately 50 percent of women and 50 percent of men who masturbate feel guilty about it.Negative feelings about masturbation can threaten our health and well-being. Only you can decide what is healthy and right for you. But if you feel ashamed or guilty about masturbating, talking with a trusted friend, sexuality educator, counselor, and/or clergy member may help.

How Do People Masturbate?

Different people enjoy different things when they masturbate.

  • Women may stimulate all parts of their vulva, or parts of it, including the clitoris, inner or outer labia, the vaginal opening or canal, and/or the perineum or anus. Many women prefer rubbing near — but not on — the clitoris because direct stimulation can be very intense.
  • Men may stimulate the penis, scrotum, perineum, and/or anus.
  • Women and men may also touch other sensitive areas of their bodies. There are nerve endings that can create erogenous zones all over the body and people may experience pleasure by touching places like the breasts, nipples, or thighs.
  • Women and men may also use sex toys like vibrators and dildos during masturbation. Read the directions on your sex toys to learn how to keep them clean and safe.
  • Women and men may use lubricant or lotions to increase pleasure and protect against irritation.
  • Sex fantasies are normal and healthy. Fantasies may add to sexual excitement, either alone or during mutual masturbation. Women and men may fantasize with their own thoughts or with erotic images or language — in print, on video, or online.

Getting to know more about sexual anatomy may help in understanding masturbation.

What Are Some Common Myths About Masturbation?

There are many myths about masturbation. You might have heard it is harmful or leads to strange behavior. The myths are just not true. Here are the facts:Masturbation

  • does NOT cause hair to grow on the palms of hands or other strange places
  • does NOT lead to blindness
  • does NOT make sex organs shrink or grow or change color, texture, or appearance
  • does NOT stunt growth
  • does NOT cause infertility — men and boys will not run out of sperm
  • is NOT addictive
  • does NOT cause injury or harm
  • does NOT lead to mental illness or instability
  • does NOT make you gay

– See more at: www.plannedparenthood.org

 

 

Sexual activity includes a wide range of behaviors.
Some sexual activities are more common than others.
Talking with a partner about sexual behaviors may seem difficult, but it can help increase closeness, trust, and pleasure.
Many of us find that sexual activity is an important way to connect with ourselves and other people. But even though sexual activity is very common and images of sex are all around us, people often have many questions about it. It is normal and common to have questions about sexual activity.

Here are the answers to some of the most common questions we hear about it.

– See more at: www.plannedparenthood.org

  • What Is Sexual Activity?
  • Sexual activity is any voluntary sexual behavior we do. Some we do by ourselves, like masturbation. Other sexual activities we do with other people.
  • This page focuses on the kinds of sexual activity we do with other people.

– See more at: www.plannedparenthood.org

What Are Some Common Sexual Activities?

There are many common ways that people have sex. Here are just a few examples: masturbation or mutual masturbation — people masturbating together kissing — on the mouth, with the tongue, on body parts massages —touching someone’s body in an erotic way touching a partner’s nipples, breasts, or sex organs sex talk — phone sex, cybersex, “talking dirty” during sex rubbing bodies together — with or without clothing watching or reading erotica anal and vaginal intercourse oral sex — stimulating a partner’s sex organs with the mouth using sex toys, alone or with a partner – See more at: www.plannedparenthood.org

What Are Some Less Common Sexual Activities?

Some sexual behaviors are less common. Here are some examples of less common sexual behaviors: SM (sadomasochism) — the use of domination and/or pain for sexual arousal. BD (bondage and discipline) — sexual role play that includes elements of SM. paraphilia — one of a wide variety of uncommon sex practices that a person may find necessary for sexual arousal and orgasm. watersports — using urine or urination as a part of sex – See more at: www.plannedparenthood.org

Why Do People Have Sex?

One reason people have sex is to try to have children. But that is one of the least common reasons people say they’re sexually active. There are many other reasons. Not all of them are good reasons. People choose to be sexually active to

  • express love, commitment, and caring
  • feel loved or cared for
  • experience physical pleasure
  • give someone else physical pleasure
  • fulfill curiosity
  • have fun
  • make up with their partners after a fight
  • relax
  • prove their masculinity or femininity
  • demonstrate power over a partner or allow a partner to demonstrate power
  • prove maturity
  • get even with another person
    Whatever the reason, having sex is sometimes a healthy choice, and sometimes it is not. People decide to have sex for different reasons. And we may have different reasons from day to day or at different times of our lives.

Our families and cultures shape our ideas of what is sexually acceptable. Negative messages we receive about certain reasons for having sex or for certain sexual activities can be very powerful. We may feel guilty or uncomfortable about the reasons we have sex. We may even fear discussing, learning about, or doing it.

Just because a sexual behavior isn’t common or some people disapprove of it or the reasons people enjoy it, doesn’t mean there is anything wrong with it. Many people enjoy less common kinds of sex, but they are often less likely to discuss it with others. One way to think about uncommon kinds of sex is this: if no one is hurt by the kind of sex someone might enjoy, than it is probably okay.

– See more at: www.plannedparenthood.org

How Do I Talk with My Partner About Sex?

Talking about or showing our partners what feels good and what excites us can be an important part of a healthy and fulfilling sex life. Some people are able to share sexual desires and fantasies with a partner without embarrassment. For others, it is a bit more challenging.

But what turns you on might be very different from what turns on someone else. Discovering what feels good is part of what makes sex fun and enjoyable. And our partners can only know what we like if we tell them or show them with our body language.

Taking a risk to suggest a new or different sexual activity may make us feel embarrassed, vulnerable, or silly. Whatever your feelings are, there are things you can do to help the conversation go more smoothly.

Here are some tips:

Don’t believe that your partner will think you are weird for suggesting a new sexual behavior. Often, these fears are worse than reality. You’ll never know until you ask.
Practice the conversation ahead of time. Predicting your partner’s questions or concerns will help you feel more confident asking for what you want.
Never pressure your partner into trying a sexual behavior that she or he is not comfortable with. It may take time to warm up to your ideas. Be patient!
Always respect your partner’s limits about what he or she wants to do and does not want to do.
Ask your partner to share her or his desires. Maybe there is something your partner always wanted to try but hasn’t had the courage to bring up.
Don’t think your partner is not attracted to you just because he or she says “no” to a behavior that you suggest. Remember, your partner is rejecting the behavior, not you.
It is common to be concerned about a partner’s reaction when suggesting something new. But talking about what feels good and what is arousing can help sex partners have richer and more pleasurable sex lives. It also helps develop communication, trust, and openness in a relationship.

Sex and Consent
It is important that partners are in agreement about sex. Words, gestures, and actions are all ways people consent to sex. But it is important not to misunderstand your partner’s intentions. If there is doubt or confusion about what you or your partner wants, stop and ask for clarity.

It is just as important for us to be able to stop sex because we feel uncomfortable as it is for us to share our sexual desires by asking for what we want. Being able to talk about what you want is an important part of any healthy relationship.

Sex can also have legal consequences. Drugs or alcohol may impair a person’s ability to agree to sex. Do not have sex with someone who is too drunk or high to give consent. It is also illegal for adults to engage in sexual behaviors or sexually explicit discussions with minors. The age of consent varies from state to state. Making sure that someone is old enough and sober enough to agree to sex should be the first step before anything sexual happens with another person.

– See more at: www.plannedparenthood.org

How Can I Protect Myself During Sexual Activity?

Infections can be passed from skin-to-skin contact or through the sharing of body fluids, especially

  • blood
  • semen
  • pre-cum
  • vaginal fluids
    Sexually active people can reduce their risk of infection by practicing safer sex.

Any kind of sex that allows semen to enter the vagina could lead to pregnancy. If you do not want to get pregnant or cause a pregnancy, be sure to use birth control.

Make sure to discuss safer sex with your partner before you have sex. Also talk about birth control if pregnancy is possible. People are much more likely to take risks if they don’t plan ahead.

– See more at: www.plannedparenthood.org