Any day is Valentine’s Day!
There’s a misconception about female wetness that I want to straighten out.
And it’s essential.
Because not knowing how to handle this could lead to lots of pain during sex.
Vaginal wetness isn’t an indicator of arousal.
A woman can be wet yet not aroused. She can also be dry yet turned on.
So what’s the problem?
Women who don’t experience vaginal wetness and lubrication on arousal will have a rough and painful time during sex.
And nobody wants that!
That’s why I’m giving you some of my best videos about Vaginal Wetness, Lubrication, Dryness, Anatomy, and more.
Click Here To Watch My Videos ⇐ Vaginal Dryness/Wetness Playlist
SLIPPERY WHEN WET
In these videos, I teamed up with two beautiful doctors, Dr. Jessica Drummond and Dr. Jolene Brighton.
Here are some of the beautiful things you’ll discover:
- Vaginal Dryness: What causes it, and what you can do about it
- Vaginal Wetness: How to increase vaginal vitality, how to promote vaginal lubrication
- Vaginal Dryness & Yeast Infections: What happens to the vagina when the woman takes birth control, how to prevent them, and what to do when you have them
- Clitoral Anatomy
- Parts Of The Vagina
More videos are going to be added soon. So if you’re experiencing vaginal dryness or with a woman who does, you may want to watch these videos and save the playlist.
Click Here To Watch My Videos ⇐ Vaginal Dryness/Wetness Playlist.
I also want to give you a FREE Gift, a collection of books from my good friend and fellow sex expert, Dr. Patti.
It’s all about how lovers can escalate their sexual experiences with the help of the Expanded Orgasm practice.
This is touted as one of the (if not THE) best orgasms a woman can experience.
It’s different from female ejaculation and may even be more pleasurable for the woman.
Click Here To Download The FREE Books ⇐ Step Into The World Of Expanded Orgasms
If you are not yet taking my organic nitric oxide supplement FLOW, please try it! Your vagina does not have lubrication glands. It gets lubrication from your blood plasma seeping through the walls of your vaginal mucosa.
FLOW increases blood flow to your brain, heart, and all your parts, including your vulva.
The more blood flow, the more you can lubricate and get engorged.
The more you are engorged, your clitoral erectile tissue fills with blood.
This expands the tissue, creating more surface area. More surface area means more signals of pleasure to the brain.
More pleasure means more intensity of orgasm.
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