Most men won't get more than 5 out of 10 in this female sex quiz04/23/2021
WHAT goes on "down there" is often intimidating for men and many people can become embarassed when it comes to sexual health.
There are plenty of myths surrounding the vagina- but do you know fact from fiction?
Research previously revealed that a shocking 75 per cent of Brits didn't learn about the female anatomy at school – with many believing that talking about the vagina has become a "dirty" conversation.
Sexual health charity, Brook also revealed that 81 per cent of 18-24 year-olds believe that there should be greater education about vulvas in schools.
Getting to know your body can help you understand any changes you might have and if your a bloke, the more you know about your female partner's body – the better.
If you want to test your knowledge on all things vaginas – then take the quiz below and see if you can get 10/10.
Scroll down to see the answers.
- Are vagina and vulva the same thing?
2. Is every woman born with a hymen?
3. How many holes does the vulva have?
4. When you're beneath the sheets, what part of the vulva gets aroused?
5. How many erogenous zones does the vulva have?
6. When a little sounds comes out of the vagina – what is it called?
A) Fanny farting
7. What can cause vaginal pain when having sex?
B) Vaginal dryness
D) All of the above
8. How often should women go for a smear test?
A) Every three years
B) Once a year
C) When they feel like it
9. Which is the least sensitive part of the female body?
A) Side boob
10. Why should women urinate after sex?
A) To have a longer orgasm
B) To stop getting pregnant
C) To avoid infections
NOT ONE SIZE FITS ALL
Dr Suzy Elneil, consultant in urogynaecology and uroneurology at University College Hospital, London said every vagina is different – and that's ok.
She said: "Like people, vaginas are completely individual.
"No two are the same. Vaginas vary in shape, size and colour.
"Some are small and ovoid , some are large and cylindrical, and the colours can vary from light pink to a deep brownish red-pink. The important thing is that the vagina functions normally."
She added that if you notice any changes or you are concerned about your health then you should see your GP.
KNOW THE SIGNS: What to look out for when it comes to gynaecological cancers
Here are the symptoms you need to be aware of
- bleeding inbetween periods or after the menopause
- bleeding after sex
- vaginal discharge that smells or is blood stained
- pain during sex
- a lump or growth in the vagina
- a vaginal itch that won't go away
Making sure you're fully equipped when it comes to knowing about the vagina will come in handy if you want to impress your partner.
The coronavirus pandemic has meant that many people have been stuck inside with their partners for months, and for many, this has meant a drop in libido.
Knowing more about your partner could help improve your sex life.
A recent survery found that 56 per cent of people are expecting to have a boost to their sex life as we come out of lockdown, a survery from Hanx found.
When it comes to getting intimate with a new partner, 26 per cent of people said they would like to move faster than they did pre-pandemic and 39 per cent won’t change how soon they get it on with a partner.
Answers to the quiz
Are you sexy and smart or a flop when it comes to vaginas? Here are the answers to the ten questions above
- B – the vulva is the outside part of the genitals and the vagina refers to the canal-like structure on the inside of the body
- B – some women are born without a hymen and this is perfectly healthy
- A – the vaginal opening and the opening to the urethra (the hole you pee out of)
- B -Clitoris – this is the pleasure centre of the vulva
- B – this is an area where there is hightened sensitivity. the five are, the vaginal opening, G-spot, deep spot upper (stimulation of the upper vaginal wall), cervix, and the deep lower spot (penetrating to the cervix then pulling back by about a half-inch)
- B – it's embarrasing but a completely natural sound!
- D- Vaginal dryness, fibroids and vaginismus all cause pain during sex – if your partner is experiencing consitent pain then it could also be a sign of cervical cancer
- A – Women over the age of 25 should have a smear test every three years, for women 50 to 64 this is every 5 years and after that you have one if one of your last three tests were abnormal
- A – touching your partner here isn't likely to garner much of a reaction
- C – this can help flush bacteria out of the urethra – it's key to note that this wil not prevent pregnancy
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