What is the Clitoris?

Do you have a pea-shaped structure at the apex of your labia? If not, you’re not alone. This structure is one of the most nerve-dense parts of the human body. There are more nerves per square inch in the clitoris than any other part of the body. Despite its location, the clitoris can vary in shape, size, and color. To answer this question, we need to look at the structure’s structure, location, and function.

Anatomically, the clitoris is a large, complex organ that is rarely discussed in anatomical textbooks. Most just label the portion of the clitoris that is visible on the vulva. In addition, the clitoris is almost entirely hidden under the skin, making it difficult to visualize in old-fashioned textbooks. Furthermore, historical anatomical drawings of the clitoris rarely feature the organ altogether.

In general, the clitoris and penis are homologous organs. While men don’t need breast milk, they develop nipples. Men’s clitoris and penis develop during the same developmental stage of the embryo. This wash of masculinizing hormones occurs at about 6 weeks after the fertilized egg implants in the uterus. This washing of hormones creates a conducive environment for conception.

During sexual intercourse, your partner may not have a clitoris. If so, you’ll need to ask about his or her sexual desires. You can also perform penetrating positions, such as the missionary, spooning, and amazon positions. Another position that stimulates the clit is grinding against something. This is also known as a “g-string” position. Further, grinding against a surface can also be pleasurable.