This question is a bit personal, but I don't mind it being used on the web site as I'm sure there are other women who have this question on their mind, but are afraid to ask. I'm married and my husband and I have a pretty active sexual life, as we are newly weds, but there are quite a few times that I don't find sexual release from intercourse with my husband. Of course, he does and I enjoy the act, but I don't always receive a sexual release on my end. I know that self-pleasuring i. I've brought this up to my husband once or twice, but all it does is make him feel bad that he cannot fully please me.
The Cult of the Orgasm | CT Women | Christianity Today
Some teach that God is opposed to men and women enjoying sexual foreplay and orgasms. They teach that sexual activity is only for procreation or giving birth to babies. In Genesis we discover that God designed males and females so that they could procreate, produce babies or as some say make babies. God created man in His own image, in the image of God He created him; male and female He created them. God made males and females with different genitals. He designed their shape and how they function. It is important to notice that the first couple had the responsibility to have babies.
A deep exploration of what it means to be a woman raised Catholic. How were we handicapped? Why is Catholicism so hard on women?
Baptist theologian Russell Moore recently warned , "On the nightstand of a woman in your church, there's a Christian romance novel and a Bible. Cultural mores are changing, The Times reports; once available mainly in dimly-lit sex shops, vibrators for women are now being sold in national chain drugstores, a supposed sign of women's empowerment: comfort with discussing and pursuing not just sex but that sometimes-elusive hallmark of "success," an orgasm. The Times credits this shift to many factors, but inevitably certain TV shows are said have played a role in the vibrator boom. With the ranks of single Christian women unlikely to shrink anytime soon, it's doubtful we have entirely opted out of buying into this trend, since we navigate the same cultural milieu as women outside the church. Aren't we, too, struggling with some measure of sexual disappointment and frustration?