WOMEN who prefer s_ex with men blessed with a longer pen!s are more likely to have 0rg_asms, according to a study.

The research, published in the Journal of Sexual Medicine, has found that women who prefer longer pen!ses are more likely to have vag_inal 0rg_asms, but not clit0ral 0rg_asms.

Publishing the findings, researchers wrote: “Research indicates that women's 0rg_asm during penile–vag_inal interc0urse is influenced by fitness-related male partner characteristics, pen!s size is important for many women, and preference for a longer pen!s is associated with greater vag_inal 0rg_asm consistency.”

These 0rg_asms were triggered “without concurrent clit0ral mastur_bation”.

The study questioned three hundred and twenty-three women about their s_exual behaviour over the past month.

Researchers asked women to report on how much s_ex they were having, what type of s_ex and the effects of a longer than average pen!s on the likelihood of 0rg_asm during penile–vag_inal interc0urse.

They found that the likelihood of vag_inal 0rg_asms with a longer pen!s was increased – but not other types of 0rg_asm.

In the conclusions, the scientists wrote: “Women who prefer deeper penile–vag_inal stimulation are more likely to have vag_inal 0rg_asm, consistent with vag_inal 0rg_asm evolving as part of a female mate choice system favouring somewhat larger than average pen!ses.”

But men without a larger than average pen!s needn’t despair – as a separate study found that there are three moves all men can use to guarantee a woman will 0rg_asm every time.

A study from a team of scientists in the US have found that a combination of three particular moves will dramatically increase the likelihood of a woman reaching 0rg_asm with a s_exual partner.

Women are most likely to have a 'yes yes yes' moment if their partner engages in deep kissing, genital stimulation and oral s_ex.

Published in the journal Archives of Sexual Behavior, a team of US researchers analysed data collected through an online survey, hosted on the NBC News website, based on responses from more than 52,000 participants aged between 18 and 65 who were in a relationship with one person.

David Frederick, lead author of the research from Chapman University, said: "We had the rare opportunity to look at responses from over 50,000 people, including over 2,000 gay, lesbian, and bis_exual men and women."

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