However, if you have been changing them over a long time and she is no where close to an orgasm or she seems like she keeps getting close but can't get there; it may be because whatever technique you were doing to get her to orgasm is changing right when she feels she is going to climax and thus it causes the climax to slip away before she can reach it. Watch her breathing and verbal moans for cues as to whether she is about to orgasm. If she begins to build, stay the course and give her a chance to peak before you go to something different. Couples can agree that she help verbally when she is about to orgasm to let the performer know what to keep doing.
Biological factors include viruses and fungi, which have been found in association with oral cancers. The human papilloma virus, particularly HPV16, has been definitively implicated in oral cancers, particularly those that occur in the back of the mouth. (Oropharynx, base of tongue, tonsillar pillars and crypt, as well as the tonsils themselves.) HPV is a common, sexually transmitted virus, which infects about 40 million Americans today. There are about 200 strains of HPV, the majority of which are thought to be harmless. Most Americans will have some version of HPV in their lifetimes, and even be exposed to the oncogenic / cancer causing versions of it. But only approximately 1% of those infected, have a lack of immune response to the HPV16 strain which is a primary causative agent in cervical cancer (with HPV18), cancers of the anus and penis, and now is a known cause of oral cancer as well. So we wish to be clear. Infection with even a high risk HPV virus does not mean that you will develop oral cancer. Most people’s immune systems will clear the infection before a malignancy has the opportunity to occur. It is likely that the changes in sexual behaviors of young adults over the last few decades, and which are continuing today, are increasing the spread of HPV, and the oncogenic versions of it. There are other minor risk factors which have been associated with oral cancers, but have not yet been definitively shown to participate in their development. These include lichen planus, an inflammatory disease of the oral soft tissues, and genetic predispositions. More about HPV and oral cancer
It was a silky sensation that turned me on so bad. Occasionally, when I wasn’t grabbing at the sheets, I would reach down and twirl his hair in my fingers. My muscles started contracting, and I couldn’t tell if I was getting even more wet, or if it was just his tongue. Either way, it felt amazing. And the way he looked up at me darkly, knowing I loved it, turned me on even more. I couldn’t help but to squirm and moan.” [Read: 11 often-overlooked sex moves she’ll really love in bed ]
-insert_songlyrics (via reddit )