The world is in the throes of a new generation of men who are far more likely than women to be sexually active.
It is a fact that has been widely acknowledged, and the trend is expected to continue as men reach middle age and as their sexual lives continue to diversify.
What is more, studies show that, for women, orgasm is a more reliable marker of arousal than men’s and a more significant one than for men.
Yet while men’s orgasms are generally better rated than women’s, a large body of research has suggested that the relationship is not as straight-forward as some have made it out to be.
In fact, research suggests that women may be better at orgasm than men.
Some of the evidence is based on physiological measures such as heart rate and pulse rate, but it is also based on studies of men and women in sexual relationships.
The evidence for this is that orgasm is more reliable for women than men, and that, in addition to differences in physiology, women are better at responding to sexual stimuli.
Women may not orgasm at the same rate as men, but their ability to feel orgasm is similar, and men’s orgasm is associated with higher levels of arousal, according to a study published in the Journal of Sexual Medicine.
It is a new research field, but scientists are still struggling to pin down exactly what women are and aren’t experiencing in their sexual relationships, and why.
Why are women better at orgasms than men?
In one study, researchers found that women have lower levels of brain-derived neurotrophic factor, a brain-boosting substance that plays a role in regulating sexual arousal.
Neurotrophic factors can increase the flow of neurotransmitters in the brain, which can improve sexual arousal and reduce the risk of contracting sexually transmitted infections, according the study.
This finding was echoed in another study, in which researchers found women’s orgasming was linked to reduced levels of vasopressin, a protein that is linked to blood flow and is thought to play a role as a part of sex drive.
According to the National Institute of Mental Health, vasopressor levels are increased in women at puberty, and then decrease over time.
Anecdotally, women also report lower levels during intercourse and during orgasm, but no evidence suggests this is because women are more sexually active during intercourse, the authors of the study wrote.
One study found that a woman’s orgasm rate can depend on her mood and experience with orgasm.
This was consistent across the three studies.
Anecdotal evidence also suggests that sexual arousal is correlated with the quality of relationships that women are in, and in particular with their ability as a provider, according a 2015 study published by the Journal on Social and Personal Relationships.
So, is the problem of women not orgasming the same as that of men?
Not necessarily, according, says Laura Molloy, a psychologist at University College London.
In fact, the science behind orgasm is well-established.
Theories on orgasm are based on a number of research areas, including genetics, physiology and psychology.
It’s also the subject of a large, internationally peer-reviewed body of evidence.
But this evidence has not been taken into account in any of the research that has examined the issue.
In particular, the studies that have looked at women’s orgasm do not consider whether women are orgasming at the time they are having sex, or how long they are in the relationship, Molloys said.
And, of course, it’s not just women who are less likely to orgasm, says Andrea Dannemann, a clinical psychologist at the University of Cambridge who studies women’s sexual health and well-being.
I think what is interesting is that the sexual history of women is such a huge part of this, so it’s a lot of research into what women have been doing and have been saying about their experiences, and I think what we are seeing is that it’s quite nuanced, and there are a lot more women in the study, Molls said.