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Archives for : GENETALIA

WOMEN DISCUSS MENS PENISES ON VIDEO

Ther are many aspects to a man’s genitals that women do not know about in some cases,

Here the women discuss on video the various aspects of man’s arousal & what parts of a mans body are part of the sex process of the male..

ooo

Henry Sapiecha

YOUR LADY PARTS CAN BE DESCRIBED AS SOME OF THESE EUPHEMISMS USED OVER THE YEARS

The days of yore brought with them some incredibly obscure words and phrases to describe a lady’s undercarriage. The following examples are taken from a list of Georgian Age euphemisms that also provides helpful explanations for some of the more confusing phrases.

naked woman with fig leaf cover on privates image www.goodgirlsgo.com

16 euphemisms for your lady parts

It’s been a linguistic stumbling block since Eve first covered hers up with a fig leaf … just how do we describe the female genitalia?

As you can imagine, working on a parenting website with a predominately female staff, the subject of the female anatomy comes up quite a bit.

Whether we’re talking about cakes that are decorated to look like a baby being born, the weird and wonderful symptoms of early pregnancy or what not to say to a woman during labour, you can bet that the vagina is front and centre (no pun intended) of the conversation.

As such, I’ve been privvy to some pretty colourful euphemisms for the female genitalia. From a parenting perspective, you can see how finding a name to help little girls identify what’s going on down there can be problematic. For a boy, insisting on the correct anatomical name for his penis is no big deal. But for a girl, calling it her ‘vagina’ is not always going to be correct. In fact, little girls predominantly want a word for the external business – in which case vagina is incorrect, but there aren’t many little girls running around calling it a ‘vulva’ – nor many adults, for that matter.

And so, the euphemisms. There are many. Some gross. Some creepy. Some not having even the vaguest thing to do with female genitalia. In case you’re looking for a catch-all phrase for your little ones to use, we’ve compiled an extensive, but by no means exhaustive, list of the names we use to refer to our lady bits.

1. Bottomless pit

I’m guessing this was to make men who were less well-endowed feel better about themselves.

2. Burning shame

Names gone by …

“OK kids, you’ve got five more minutes in the bath. Matthew, make sure you wash your willy, and Penny, give your burning shame a good clean.” Hmmm. Not gonna fly.

3. Carvel’s ring

According to legend: “Hans Carvel, a jealous old doctor, being in bed with his wife, dreamed that the devil gave him a ring, which, so long as he had it on his finger, would prevent his being made a cuckold. Waking he found he had got his finger the Lord knows where.”

4. Crinkum Crankum

A crinkum crankum was initially a colourful way to explain something that was intricate or elaborate, with lots of twists and turns. According to World Wide Words, it then also became crude slang for “a woman’s commodity: the private parts of a modest woman, and the public parts of a prostitute.”

5. Difference

This one isn’t from the Georgian era, but it’s still old-fashioned. “My gran called it her ‘difference’,” explains one Kidspot staffer. “Once she was heard calling out to my sister who was walking along a fence, ‘Come off of there – you’ll split your difference!’”

6. Minge

Pronounced to rhyme with ‘binge’, minge is popular in Australia, New Zealand and the UK.

7. Map of Tassie

It’s a geography lesson and a slang phrase all in one. Superb.

8. Front bum

Ew. Just ew.

Cutesy and ladylike

A ladylike lady needs a pretty name for her bits, no?

9. Mini, fufu or lala

All very cute – also great if you’re looking for a name for your new Maltese terrier.

10. Wick-wack

This sounds like something you would make out of wood on school camp.

11. Fairy cake

And all of a sudden, every birthday party I had up until the age of nine takes on a dirtier connotation.

12. Cookie or muffin

What is it with baked goods being synonymous with private parts?

13. Lady garden

This one has had something of a revival of late, and is rather fun to say, albeit in an ironic, faux-Victorian tone.

Rhyme or abbreviations

For whatever reason, the word ‘vagina’ still trips up even the most cunning linguists. It’s as though they start to say it and then chicken out at the last minute, which is where we get a whole lot of colourful alternatives.

14. Vajayjay

This I like. It kind of sounds like your vagina is part of a hip-hop due. “Introducing MC Vulva on the mic and Vajayjay on the ones and twos!”

15. Vajutz

Looks and sounds a little Yiddish, but is best said with the air of an Italian mobster slapping his sidekick around the head. “Eh! You stoopid vajutz!”

16. Giney

Sounds like the name of a girl you might encounter at a posh English boarding school. Which means, like ‘Fanny’, it is actually quite fitting.

If those aren’t enough for you, and you prefer a little fire and brimstone in the phrases you use to describe your bits, this guy has some truly amazing ideas

Henry Sapiecha

Compliments of kidspot

WOMEN & GIRLS CAN HAVE AN EMBARRESSING WEE PROBLEM

WEE PROBLEM FOR SOME WOMEN CAN BE EMBARRASSING

WOMAN WITH PANTIES DOWN IN TOILET IMAGE www.goodgirlsgo.com

When I was in year four, my best friend and I were playing tennis. She turned to go inside, and walked smack into a glass door. I laughed so hard I … well, she wasn’t the one that did a most embarrassing thing that day – I peed myself laughing. As undignified as it was, my age made it slightly more socially acceptable (there were pinky swears involved and talks of things being taken to graves.) Fast-forward many, many years and I found myself once again staring down the business end of laughing until I disgraced myself when something tickled my funny bone … or I sneezed, coughed or jumped around. Not because my life is so hilarious/active, but because I had two 10-pound babies, delivered au naturel. Goodbye pelvic floor muscles, see you in a few.

In fairness, I frequently and blatantly lied to my GP, my midwife and possibly a little to myself about “doing my Kegels” – an 80’s throwback expression for what we now call pelvic floor exercises. With the bliss of ignorance, it wasn’t until I’d had my two little heffalumps that I discovered wishful thinking and a devil-may-care attitude doesn’t translate to tightly toned pee-regulating muscles post-birth. If you take one thing from this article, make it this – you really will repent at leisure if you don’t do them; it took years to get myself back in pre-pregnancy working order (the same exercises that help prevent loss of control also help treat most cases.) While I’m grateful I had still retained a lot of muscle control, I did have to pass over my preferred energetic exercises for much more low-key options for quite some time, and there were definitely occasions I was glad to be at home alone when watching a particularly funny episode of Friends.

One thing I did discover during my time of legs-crossed-when-laughing is public perception has progressed. If I had been born 20 or 30 years earlier, this whole topic would have been cause for great secrecy and embarrassment. But marketing boffins have been hard at work since 2009 to give us a new take on (to steal from the good people in the tampon marketing industry) “leakage freakage.” One of the better efforts goes to TENA Lady, who released an advertising campaign featuring the evolution of women’s fashion from corsets to slinky slips to ask consumers the question – Fashion has evolved, shouldn’t bladder protection? Yah.

But wait: there’s more: in a case of Celebrities: they ARE just like us, actress and comedian Whoopi Goldberg, as a spokesperson for Poise, candidly spoke about the condition in a TV spot that ran during an Oscars pre-show – i.e. serious prime time. The ad also featured Goldberg speaking about the condition through the lens of different, historical female personalities. “I went [loud sneeze] and my God, such a puddle,” says Goldberg, who was dressed as the Statue of Liberty.

While the marketing men are merely after our dollars (incontinence garments have exploded into a mutli-billion dollar cash cow), there have been benefits beyond improved products on the shelves. The push to remove the stigma surrounding bladder control issues, especially in those in the younger age groups, has seen incontinence become much less of a taboo subject – not something to be enjoyed, but not something to be ashamed of either. That’s a good thing when you consider incontinence problems are experienced by more than 18 percent of women who’ve had one child, nearly 25 percent of women who have had two children, and 32 percent of women who’ve had three or more. This means more women will read about it (and hopefully get in at the prevention end of the story), more women will seek help, and we’ll all feel a lot less awkward about the subject if we do need help.

FREE HELPER ALERT – The Continence Foundation of Australia has released the Pregnancy Pelvic Floor Plan smartphone app to help you stay on top of your pelvic floor exercises. It’s available from the App Store and from Google Play for Androids.

Henry Sapiecha

DESIGNER VAGINAS FOR WOMEN

WOMEN are increasingly getting distorted ideas about what their genitalia should look like with many thinking their bodies are “abnormal.”Read more>

sharon-osbourne photo image www.goodgirlsgo.com

New Australian research showed women photos of “designer vaginas” and unaltered genitalia.

The results showed that women were more likely to believe that the surgically enhanced genitalia were “normal” or “ideal” compared to the natural images.

The University of Queensland School of Psychology study said the number of labiaplasties had increased five-fold since 2001.

Ninety-seven Australian women ages 18 to 30 years old were divided into three groups. In the initial stage of the study, one group was shown almost three dozen images of modified female genitalia; another group was shown images of unmodified genitalia. A third group was not shown any images.

Then all three groups were shown a mix of images of modified and unmodified genitals and asked to rate them for the degree to which the vulva ‘looks normal’ and ‘represents society’s ideal.’

All three groups rated the images of the ‘designer vaginas’ as more like society’s ideal than those which hadn’t undergone surgery.

Women who had viewed the images of the modified genitalia first also rated the modified vulvas as more ‘normal’ than the unmodified genitals.

But women who had seen the photos of unmodified genitalia first tended to rate them as normal in the second stage.

The researchers suggest that young women may not realize that normal genitalia vary considerably in appearance.

“Designer vaginas” were thrown into the spotlight recently when Sharon Osbourne said she had undergone a labiaplasty.  However she came out after the story and said she had “made it all up”.

“The rise in genital cosmetic surgery for women is a very worrying trend,” the study’s lead author, Claire Moran, from the University of Queensland said.

“There seems to be massive misconceptions around perceptions of normal genital appearance and I wanted to explore this further.”

Ms Moran said the media had played a role in the trend.

“There are misconceptions around normal genital appearance,” she said.

“This is due to airbrushing, lack of exposure to normal women’s genitals, greater genital visibility due to Brazilian and genital waxing and the general taboo around discussing genitals and genital appearance.”

The results of the new study were published in BJOG: An International Journal of Obstetrics & Gynaecology.

AAA

Henry Sapiecha