If you're curious about anal sex, you're far from alone. It may seem taboo, but behind closed doors, it turns out that more than 1 in 3 women ages 19 to 44 have tried anal sex at least once, according to a survey published in the Journal of Sexual Medicine. That said, it's probably not a regular Saturday night thing. But a few things are clear: Before you try it, it's worth taking time to discuss what to know, what to avoid, and how to prepare for anal sex to make the experience amazing. Here, sex experts share what you need to know if you're interested in trying it out.
How to make anal sex hurt less, according to a professional.
Of all the sex acts out there you can try, anal sex comes with some of the most vicious rumors. I don't just mean the rumor that everyone said Stephanie from high school was doing it, or the weird, creeping thought that all your friends are secretly doing it behind your back pun intended. I mean the rumor that it's always painful, but if you want to try it, you just sort of have to put up with it and dive into butt stuff, head- or I guess ass- first. And then you just deal with all the insane injuries that happen later.
Skip navigation! Story from Sex. If done right, anal sex can be can great way to stimulate a major pleasure point. It could also be caused by moving too quickly, not giving the muscles in the anus enough time to relax. Both these situations are common and not cause for concern, unless the pain is severe or lasts more than a few days.
Anal sex can be very pleasurable for people of all sexes and genders, but for many, it is uncomfortable. With a gentle approach, open communication, and mutual consent, it is possible for people to have anal sex without pain. In this article, we discuss how to prepare for anal sex and lessen pain during it.