Alison really enjoys having sex during her period. Not only is she "definitely hornier" at that point in her cycle, the year-old from Brisbane doesn't see why she should miss out. Georgia Grace, a certified sex coach, says the stigma around period sex exists because it's "two taboos coming together". It's not for everyone — and that's OK. Cultural reasons, for example, can influence someone's lack of desire for period sex. She points out that for people who bleed, most are "taught how to manage it; maybe given a few tampons or pads in school if they're lucky".
Why these women enjoy sex during their period
My Girlfriend Just Got Her Period. Now What? - Blood & Milk
Though it may pose some logistical concerns, there's no scientific evidence that having sex during your period is harmful to your health. Some women even find that having intercourse while menstruating brings several benefits and is more pleasurable than it is at other times. It's important to remember, though, that just because your body is eliminating your uterine lining because an egg was released but not fertilized doesn't mean you can't get pregnant while you have your period. Having sex while on your period has several benefits that are due to physiological changes that occur in response to intercourse. Cramping during your period occurs because the uterus is contracting to shed its lining.
9 Period Sex Tips: How to Have Sex During Your Period
Anytime bodily fluids are coming out of someone, it's uncomfortable. Blood coming out from the mysterious nether regions is particularly unsettling, and to many, men and women, a little gross. For most women periods take up three to five days each month for around four decades. That adds up, so women and their partners are almost guaranteed to want to have sex at some point during that time.
Charlene Williams 17 October, Period sex can be more fun than your regular routine. But what makes sex during your period different from regular intercourse besides, of course, blood? Disclaimer: The following information is not medical advice. For centuries, women have struggled with shame surrounding both their sensuality and menstruation.