With the woman in mind who struggles in achieving orgasms, researchers have come out with a device, a sort of orgasm machine called the E spot implant in the hopes of quelling those who experience orgasm dysfunction.
The device which comes with an implant, the size of a packet of cigarettes relies on electrodes to trigger an orgasm.
Speaking of the newly patented machine, Jim Pfaus who studies the neurobiology of sexual behaviour at Concordia University in Montreal told the following:
‘Some women confuse what’s called sympathetic arousal, like increased heart rate, clammy hands, nerves and so on, with fear,’
‘That makes them want to get out of the situation.”
Psychotherapy is a common treatment for the condition, although if anxiety is a factor, patients may also be prescribed valium.
‘But valium can actually delay orgasm.’
The E spot implant is surgically implanted whilst the woman remains conscious so as to help the surgeon find the best position for the electrodes.
Told Stuart Meloy, a surgeon at Piedmont Anesthesia and Pain Consultants in Winston-Salem, North Carolina: ‘…the stimulating wires could connect to a signal generator smaller than a packet of cigarettes implanted under the skin of one of the patient’s buttocks,’
‘Then you’d have a hand-held remote control to trigger it,’
‘But it’s as invasive as a pacemaker, so this is only for extreme cases.’
Asked if women will subject themselves to the invasive process, researcher Jim Pfaus reiterated: ‘If young women of 15 or so are having painful operations to enlarge their breasts when they don’t have to, are you kidding? Of course it’ll be used.’
Meloy also added that theoretically that the device could be implanted in men too…
above image found here
Orgasmic dysfunction is when a woman either can’t reach orgasm, or has difficulty reaching orgasm when she is sexually excited.
Around 10 to 15 per cent of women have never had an orgasm.
Surveys suggest that between 33 per cent and 50 per cent of women are dissatisfied with how often the reach orgasm, according to Medline Plus.
Current treatments include: cognitive behavioural therapy and practical education.