Orgasms for Brain Power

Forget crosswords – having an ORGASM is more effective at giving the brain a workout, claims leading scientist

Who would have known that all that time spent doing Sudokus could have been better spent with one of my personal favorite gals?

UntitledRiley Steele Fleshlight – You don’t know what your missing!

Now to get into the juicy details:
  • Having an orgasm could give your brain a better workout than doing a crossword puzzle does
  • Activity across whole brain increases during orgasms
  • Doing a puzzle only activates a small part of the brain
  • Sexual climax can also block pain

It gives a whole new meaning to the word ‘brainteaser’. Apparently orgasms give our brains a better workout than doing a crossword puzzle or a Sudoku.

The sensation increases brain activity across the whole organ whereas a puzzle activates only relatively localised regions, claims neuroscientist Professor Barry Komisaruk.

The academic, who published the first evidence of brain regions involved in orgasm in women almost a decade ago, also said the sensation can block out pain.

‘At orgasm we see a tremendous increase in the blood flow [to the brain]. So my belief is it can’t be bad. It brings all the nutrients and oxygenation to the brain,’ he said.

oh baby you make my brain feel so good (pillow talk will never be the same)

‘Mental exercises increase brain activity but only in relatively localised regions. Orgasm activates the whole.’ The professor, who works at Rutgers University in New Jersey, studied women in his laboratory at the university’s Department of Psychology.

He measured the blood flow to their brains as they reached orgasm. The 72-year-old researcher has been studying female arousal since the 1960s.

He started his experiments on rats but moved on to women in the 1980s. But he still believes there is much to learn. ‘We know virtually nothing about pleasure,’ he said. ‘It’s important to understand how the brain produces it.

‘What parts of the brain produce such intense pleasure, and can we use that in some way?

‘What would that do to depression or anxiety or addiction or pain?’


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