Vigrx Plus in the Shower

I remember my teenage years, when I spent long periods of time masturbating in the shower. My mum would knock on the door and shout out, ‘Eyal? Are you okay in there? Do you need a rescue team?’ I remember experiencing feelings of guilt and shame, like I had to hide what I was doing, and be quiet and quick. I was torn between the pleasure and the guilt. Maybe you have similar memories? Experiences such as these deeply affect our sexual life and program us to have guilt and shame around our bodies and our sexuality. We become trained to mute our sounds of pleasure and to criticize others who express their sexuality. Learn more at and

There’s an important qualification to make here. It’s completely okay to not like something or to choose not to do it. My point is, ask yourself if your dislike comes from past trauma or societal conditioning. If it does, it’s limiting your orgasmic experience. For example, many women don’t like to give oral sex or to be taken from behind because they perceive this as degrading for them. Or maybe they feel they are being used or that they are giving up their power. Perhaps they believe that these are things only the man is supposed to enjoy. We can trace a lot of these perceptions back to how women are portrayed in the media (movies, porn, and so on) and to how society tells women that they should behave. One example is an episode in Sex and the City where Charlotte reveals that her partner wants to have anal sex with her: ‘And I don’t want to be the up-the-butt girl, because I mean … Men don’t marry up-the-butt girls. Whoever heard of Mrs Up-the-butt? No, no, no. I can’t. I want children and nice bedding and I just can’t handle this right now.’ (Season 1, episode 4) I wonder if Charlotte really didn’t like the idea of anal play or if she was more concerned with how she was perceived and her identity as the ‘good girl.’ So, a sexual limitation isn’t something you just don’t like. That comes down to personal preference. It is a belief that influences the roles you play and the stories that you might create to perpetuate those roles. Every person has a ‘story’ that they’ve created about themselves. The story has been shaped by your whole life, everything you have ever experienced, everything you were ever told and everything you have witnessed. Some of these stories are empowering. Others are disempowering. The story usually describes your beliefs about yourself and can be expressed: ‘I am…’ or ‘I always…’ or ‘I never…’ Sometimes it is about other people: ‘Men are…’ or ‘People always … to me.’ And it can be directly about sex, as in ‘Sex is dirty’ or ‘Sex doesn’t feel good’ or ‘I don’t really need sex.’ A story might sound something like, ‘Oh I love sex and I love men but I always attract the wrong men. They are always immature and emotionally unavailable.’ Or perhaps it goes, ‘I hardly ever orgasm, maybe because I was abused as a child.’ There are parts of your story that might be true. For example, that you were abused as a child. And some aspects are simply untrue assumptions and limiting beliefs. For example, ‘I’m not meant to orgasm.’ Whichever the case, these limiting beliefs often provide some kind of superficial benefit or reward that makes them easy to hold on to. Learn more at