Recent research by experts, shows, every woman appeared to have two different mechanisms or patterns in achieving sexual satisfaction. Scientists at Rutgers University, New Jersey United States, succeeded in mapping the pattern of female orgasm using a scanner to identify the brain regions that were active when experiencing sexual stimulation.
The results show, there are different mechanisms when the women experienced a climax. One pattern emerged when they fantasize about or having sex without a partner. While other patterns are created when they're having sex with their partner.
As reported by the , who led the research team, Barry Komisaruk of Rutgers perform scanning using MRI scans on a number of female volunteers and examine what happens to their brains when it reaches a climax.
The results revealed an explosion on 30 areas of the brain activity of women. Among the sections that experienced stimulation is an area of the prefrontal cortex, part of the brain that controls complex control functions such as imagination, desire and decision making.
Another implication is the women's brains also has a different pattern of neural activity when experiencing sexual pleasure, especially when they are alone or when with a partner.
According to researchers, it indicates that women who reach orgasm alone experiencing different things with when she was enjoying the peak of satisfaction with a partner or lover.
"This information can help to find a therapy for women who reach orgasm or even unable to orgasm at all. This research is helpful ways to enjoy better sex," said Kayt Sukel, one of the volunteers involved in the Rutgers research.
While Mr. Komisaruk said: "Orgasm is a special case of the conscious condition. If we can find other ways lead to orgasm, we may be able to understand better how we can use top-down process to control what we feel physically.
Komisaruk results are different from other studies conducted scientists from the University of Groningen, The Netherlands. Research indicates that led by Janniko Georgiadis, prefrontal cortex regions in inactive condition when a woman reaches a climax. But this Dutch study focused only on women who have sex with a partner.
"When you asked someone what it was like an orgasm, they described it as a feeling of loss of control. I think orgasms are not eliminating consciousness, but change it. It is possible there is a difference between someone who tries to make sexual stimulation mentally by those who get the stimulation from a partner, "said Mr. Georgiadis.
The experts, plans to conduct similar studies in men. But, this study will meet a number of technical challenges, given the number of facts that most men are not much use of his brain during sexual activity, and duration of orgasms they were shorter.