Let's admit it: S*x is one of the perks of existence. It is both enjoyable and a form of exercise between consenting individuals.
Recent research has proven that it is a necessary activity for our survival.
It all started with the question, why does s*x exist? This question prompted Stuart Auld, a biologist at the University of Stirling in Scotland to conduct some tests and find the answer.
This is the part where it gets difficult, how could Auld prove that s*x is necessary if he doesn't have a direct comparison to the effects of not having s*x? To test this idea, they conducted experiments on a waterflea – an insect that can reproduce both s*xually and as*xually.
After the experiments they concluded that the offspring produced from having s*xual activity tend to be healthier and can adapt more easily to the environment. On the other hand, offspring produced as*xually happened to be more sickly and vulnerable.
These discoveries have been documented were published in Proceedings of the Royal Society B, a British academic journal.
Engaging in s*xual activity also has the following benefits:
1. Helps Keep Immune System Healthy
People who engage in s*x produce more antibodies that keep the body healthy and active.
2. Improves Bladder Control
Having s*x exercises your pelvic floor which is important to avoid bladder problems. When you have orgasms, it strengthens these muscles.
3. Lowers Blood Pressure
According to some studies, s*xual intercourse improves one's systolic blood pressure.
4. Lessens Pain
Similar to painkillers, orgasms have proven to be effective in lessening pain.
"We’ve found that vaginal stimulation can block chronic back and leg pain, and many women have told us that genital self-stimulation can reduce menstrual cramps, arthritic pain, and in some cases even headache,” said Barry R. Komisaruk, PhD – a distinguished service professor at Rutgers, the State University of New Jersey.
5. Eases Stress
Being intimate releases a certain hormone in the brain that alleviates stress levels. It also revs up the brain's rewards and pleasure system, according to Sheenie Ambardar, MD. – a psychiatrist in West Hollywood, California.
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