Oral Sex: Semen good for women’s Health suggests studies


“Semen is good for your perceptual and corporeal health, a research has found.”

Oral sex is beneficial for women's well-being and makes you feel cheerier, according to a study which studied the effects of semen's 'mood-altering chemicals'.

The State University of New York study -- which scientists carried out through study rather than through applied experiment - related the sex lives of 293 females to their intellectual health.

It follows study which shows that seminal liquid contains chemicals that uplift mood, raises affection, bring sleep and also comprise at least three anti-depressants.

The scientists also assert that women who have consistent unprotected sex are less unhappy and perform better on mental tests.

Semen comprises another of chemicals along with spermatozoa, as well as cortisol, which is identified to upsurge affection, estrone, which raises mood and oxytocin, which also raises mood.

It also comprises of thyrotropin-releasing hormone (another antidepressant), melatonin (a sleep-inducing agent), and even serotonin (perhaps the best-known antidepressant neurotransmitter).

Given these elements - and this is just a small example of the mind-altering 'drugs' found in human semen - Scientists Gallup and Burch, along with the psychologist Steven Platek, hypothesized that women having insecure sex should be less unhappy than appropriate control participants.

To study whether semen has antidepressant effects, the authors rounded up 293 college females from the university's Albany campus, who decided to fill out an unidentified survey about numerous aspects of their sex lives.

Current sexual activity without condoms was used as an unintended measure of seminal plasma mixing in the woman’s body. Each applicant also completed the Beck Depression Inventory, a normally used clinical measure of depressive indications.

The most important findings from this study, issued in the Archives of Sexual Behavior, were that, even after regulating for frequency of sexual intercourse, women who involved in sex and 'never' used condoms showed expressively less depressive symptoms than did those who 'frequently' or 'always' used condoms.

Significantly, these chronically condom-less, sexually active women also showed fewer depressive symptoms than did those who refrained from sex altogether.

By distinction, sexually active heterosexual women, as well as self-described 'promiscuous' women, who used condoms, were just as unhappy as those performing total self-denial.

The investigation recommends it is not just that women who are having sex are simply more contented, but that contentment levels might be connected to the amount of semen contained by their body.





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