The One Thing Women Can Do For A Better Sex Life
Alisa Vitti is an integrative nutritionist, hormone expert, and best-selling author of Woman Code. As mbg’s newest class instructor, she is hosting an exclusive FREE live webinar on Monday, June 25, 2018, at 1 p.m. U.S. Eastern Daylight Time. Register here to attend this amazing live session on how to regulate your cycle naturally, balance hormones, boost fertility, and kiss PMS goodbye.
Whether you’re coupled up or flying solo, it’s worth asking yourself if you’re truly satisfied in the bedroom. Sex isn’t a trivial topic, after all—if you’re not having mind-blowing orgasms on the regular, then you’re missing out on the kind of pleasure that helps create a full, healthy, hormonally balanced life.
But you don’t have to be a total sexpert to unlock the secret to a more stimulating, satisfying life between the sheets. All it really takes is the addition of one simple lifestyle tweak that will give you game-changing insight into the exact kind of stimulation you need to get to the big O and feel sexually fulfilled every day of the month. The solution is so straightforward, you owe it to yourself to give it a try.
Your libido changes over course of the month.
Sometimes you’re in the mood for something intense and passionate, and sometimes you want your partner to be more emotional and sweet. Then there are those times you just want to be left alone! We all wonder—is this normal? What can you do to have more consistent pleasure?
At various points in your cycle, your hormonal levels will signal your body and mind to crave very different kinds of affection and sexual pleasure. When you pay attention to where you are in your cycle, you might notice that your feelings about your partner, your energy levels, and your interest in sex changes depending on which phase you are in at that time. This is completely natural, and it actually makes perfect sense when you understand what’s happening with your endocrine system.
In the first half of your cycle, you will feel a growing sense of desire that spikes around ovulation. This is because your estrogen and testosterone levels are ascending to their highest peaks, revving up your sex drive. Evolutionarily, this makes a lot of sense: Your body is at its most fertile right at ovulation. Then, in the second half of your cycle, as you approach your period, you are less interested in sex.