Tuesday, April 23, 2024

Female Mental Orgasms


A mental orgasm is by thought alone, without (needing) physical stimulation. Many people who have mental orgasms do use them while having sex or other physical orgasm, but the orgasm is started by mentally telling yourself to have an orgasm, not a physical reaction. Instead of the genitals having stimulation and then the brain deciding it reaches a threshold and tells the genitals to have an orgasm, you simply tell your body to have an orgasm. You can choose the type of orgasm and often people who use mental orgasm report getting better and better at the starting of the orgasm to where they no longer need much, if any, mental arousal, but it is more like telling yourself to do it – no need for a build-up.


This experience, although not common for everyone, reflects the deep connection between psychological states and sexual arousal. Here are several approaches that might help achieve a mental orgasm:

  1. Deep Emotional Connection: For many, a deep emotional connection with a partner can intensify sexual experiences and potentially lead to a mental orgasm. Sharing intimate thoughts, desires, and emotions can build a mental and emotional atmosphere conducive to intense experiences.
  2. Fantasy and Imagination: Utilizing your imagination to fantasize can be a powerful tool. Engaging in vivid sexual or romantic fantasies can stimulate arousal and climax purely through mental stimulation.
  3. Erotic Literature or Audio: Reading erotic stories or listening to erotic audio can stimulate the mind. For some, these mediums can be more effective than visual stimuli in promoting an intense mental arousal leading to orgasm.
  4. Mindfulness and Focus: Practicing mindfulness during sexual activity or during personal sexual thought can enhance the experience. Focusing intently on sexual thoughts or sensations without distraction can heighten arousal and possibly lead to a mental orgasm.
  5. Guided Imagery or Meditation: Some individuals find that guided imagery exercises or erotic meditations can help in achieving a mental orgasm. These techniques involve guided thoughts and scenarios that build sexual tension and arousal entirely in the mental sphere.
  6. Hypnosis: In some cases, sexual hypnosis, performed by a trained and consenting professional, can be used to explore deeper states of arousal and potentially experience a mental orgasm.
  7. Safe and Consensual Exploration: Exploring mental orgasms should always be a safe, consensual, and pressure-free experience. Communicating openly with any involved partner about desires, boundaries, and emotional comfort is crucial.

It's important to note that not everyone may be able to experience a mental orgasm, and that's completely normal. Sexual experiences and climaxes are highly individual, and what works for one person might not work for another. If exploring mental orgasms is of interest, it should be approached with an open mind, patience, and without pressure or expectation.


Interesting that for some people, there is no need to “build-up” the orgasm, but simply allow it. The experts say that it is normal for people to practice at least 3 times, on 3 separate days, before getting a partial or whole response. The first time is just practicing the focus and arousal, the second time there is usually a twinge of orgasm or big build-up, and the third or fourth time the allow happens. Some people are startled by the orgasm and cause it to stop immediately. That is ok, just try again.


Case study


A 33-year-old woman with vaginismus trained herself to spontaneously orgasm with only her mind. After a decade of tantric yoga practice, she proved she could not only attain orgasm whenever she wanted and with only her mind, she could also control the duration of the blissful state for up to 10 minutes.


Her skills were recently put to the test. During an experiment, the woman was asked to lie down on an examination table and either partake in 10 minutes of continuous orgasm, 5 minutes of continuous orgasm or, as a control, 10 minutes of reading a book. The orgasms were either achieved through self-touch or her mind.


Researchers could objectively tell the woman was orgasming because of a marker in her blood known as prolactin. Prolactin is a hormone produced by the pituitary gland in the brain, which faithfully spikes in the bloodstream following orgasm. The magnitude of this spike also coincides with how much pleasure the person is feeling.


Testing the participant's blood before and after the trial, researchers noticed a clear change. In this case, the woman's prolactin levels shot up by 25 percent after 5 minutes of non-genitally stimulated orgasm (NGSO), and 48 percent after 10 minutes of non-genitally stimulated orgasm.


These levels were nearly on par with the woman's prolactin levels after genitally stimulated orgasm (GSO). Book reading, meanwhile, caused no change to the woman's prolactin whatsoever. However, they note, the woman reported feeling less emotional intimacy from the NGSOs. In other words, touch seems to add an extra level of feeling, though not necessarily a better one. To train her brain circuits for a more mindful sexual climax, the woman in this case study spent years learning body postures and breathing techniques to become more aware of bodily sensations. Now, she can access those feelings through thought alone.



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