Sexologist Claims Eating Fruits Improves Oral Sex

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The sex therapist Sydney McGill said in an interview that eating certain fruits probably enhance oral sex, especially if done in front of the partner.
The Jamaican sex therapist Sydney McGill said during an interview that watching each other eating certain fruits and eating them in a certain way might enhance the sex life of couples and enhance oral sex.

McGill said: »Any fruits that require a sucking motion to eat, such as eating guineps or mangoes, would help to enhance oral pleasure. It would require an intentional effort of sucking hard on the seed and using the tip of the tongue to roll the seed on the roof of the mouth to make the tongue muscles more agile over time.«

Aside from the visual stimulation and practice eating fruits has another beneficial side effect: what you eat directly influences taste and aroma of body fluids. And that of course means: semen and vaginal fluids smell and taste better. At least that’s the expert opinion of Michael Castleman in Psychology Today.

He mentions an expert witness who really knows what she is talking about: »Former porn actress, Annie Sprinkle, who tasted hundreds of men’s semen, says vegetarians taste best, that eating fruit and drinking fruit juices a few hours before sex improves the taste, and that smoking alcohol, meats, and asparagus make semen less palatable.«

Therefore eating and drinking healthy might pay off handsomely in many ways. Aside from the obvious positive effects, a healthy nutrition has on your body it might spice up your sex life and enhance the experience for you and your partner.  Unhealthy foods not only harm your body but also add nasty aromas to your fluids and might lead to less oral sex.

McGill points out though that the widespread opinion that fruits might be aphrodisiacs and sexual performance enhancer is unfortunately false. No scientific fact supports these rumors and ancient ideas. Any effect on your sexual performance might stem from the psychological facts and a better smell of your body. McGill concludes: »It may seem to increase libido largely from a psychological point of view. The person believes it works so they feel like it’s working. That’s what we call a placebo effect.«


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