Morning or evening sex – what’s better?

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Active and healthy sex life is almost always recommended, and the positive effects of regular sex have been talked about many times before.

Sex doesn’t always have to be fantastic, which means it doesn’t always have to end with an orgasm (for both of them), not for selfishness, but for the very fact that you have to enjoy the whole process, not just the culmination.

The most important thing is to know what your priorities are and to follow your natural needs. There is no need for coercion, but you still have to make the effort if you want to have better sex.

It doesn’t matter who the initiator is. When there is obviously sexual attraction, it doesn’t really matter who first initiates sex, it’s important to have a good time both. Do not forget the foreplay. Spontaneous sex is great, but when you already have the time and space to relax, enjoy yourself fully.

Communication is the most important. Whether you are with the same partner for a long time or you have a new partner, communication is the key to ultimate satisfaction. Honestly say what you like and don’t like, and also be open to your partner’s opinions, desires and needs.

Get rid of it. And when all the “conditions” are met, there is only one thing left: to get rid of all constraints and restrictions and to allow uninspired sexual enjoyment.

Morning or evening sex?

Sex should not be an obligation. Follow your natural biorhythms and have sex, albeit in a hurry, when given the opportunity, not by schedule. However, the experts wanted to know if you have more benefits than morning or evening sex.

Researchers at the University of Queensland have done research that has shown that evening action in the bedroom is better for you. Physical activity and hormone surge will help you sleep better and have better sleep.

The survey analyzed 800 men and women who answered questions about their sex lives. The results showed that 59% of women and 68% of men said that bedtime sex had a positive effect on their sleep quality.

If you achieve an orgasm, this additionally has a positive effect on sleep, as confirmed by 68% of women and 74% of men.

But don’t worry if you’re single and don’t have a partner right now. Michelle Lestela, who led the research, says that self-satisfaction can achieve the same effect.

“Enjoying safe sexual activity, whether you’re doing it alone or with a partner, can help you sleep better,” she says.

Experts believe that sexual pleasure helps you fall asleep faster due to the release of the oxytocin and prolactin hormones, which can reduce stress.

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