The muscle group that plays a central role in most women’s orgasms is the rectus femoris muscle.
But not everyone has the same muscles.
Here are our top 10 muscle groups for women.
Rectus femori muscle: The muscle of choice for vaginal orgasms Women tend to have a bigger rectus muscle than men.
While there are plenty of reasons to be excited about the clitoris and its ability to stimulate a clitoral orgasm, the rectal muscle is also a key component in a woman’s sexual response.
That’s because the rectum’s rectus and recto-vermilion (also called the “inner labia”) are made up of two muscular structures.
The outer end of the recto, or outer wall of the vagina, is the primary sexual organ of the female body, and the inner wall is made up mostly of the nerve endings that connect the vagina to the anus.
The rectus (pronounced like “roh-seem”) is a muscular, long, and slender muscle, and it’s the most commonly seen muscle in women.
According to a recent survey by the National Institutes of Health, the median age of first vaginal orgasm for women is 20 years, while it’s about the same for men.
And although the average woman has a vaginal opening that’s three to four inches (10 to 20 cm) larger than her vulva, men have a much smaller opening, at just over three inches (7 cm).
The recto is also the main sexual organ for women who have vaginoplasty, an operation that removes or expands the vaginal wall to allow access to the vaginal muscles.
The surgery typically involves removing and reconstructing the inner labia of both men and women.
In men, this procedure is called “recto-anal,” and it involves the removal of the vaginal walls entirely and inserting the anus into the vagina.
In women, it’s called “anal reconstruction,” and involves the addition of an opening in the vaginal floor.
Anterior pelvic girdle: The bulge and the muscles The pelvic girth is a major component of the male orgasm.
Although many men don’t experience orgasm through the vaginal canal, there are men who do.
The pelvic floor muscles help propel the pelvic organs forward, and they’re also involved in the ability of women to achieve orgasm through stimulation of the clitoral nerve.
In fact, men with penile erectile dysfunction (PEED) experience higher rates of orgasms than those without.
For women, the pelvic floor and anterior pelvic garter (also known as the sacrum) are the two main muscles that make up the pelvic structure, and while they’re not directly related to the clitorum, they can play a role in women’s sexual responses.
The anterior pelvic muscle, which is the one most commonly associated with vaginal orgasms, is also located in the lower back, between the hip bones, and around the abdomen.
It’s one of the two muscles most commonly found on the underside of the thighbone.
The lower part of the sacra is the most likely area to experience an orgasm through vaginal stimulation.
In addition to the pelvic girds, there’s also a lot of pelvic flexion.
This is the act of stretching the muscles in the pelvic area, or pushing them back to the normal position.
The muscles are called “perineal muscles,” which means they contract with the opposite pelvic gait, meaning they flex at the hips.
Because of their relative importance to the female orgasm, it was thought that the pelvic muscles were more likely to respond to female stimulation than the muscles associated with penises.
In a 2012 study, researchers from the University of Texas at Austin found that while the anterior pelvic muscles did respond to vaginal stimulation more strongly than penises, the posterior pelvic muscles and the pelvic ligaments (which support the pelvis) responded most strongly to male stimulation.
The researchers concluded that pelvic flexions were more important to female sexual arousal than penile flexions, suggesting that a woman may experience orgasm more easily with pelvic flexing.
The clitoris: The nerve that turns on the orgasm This nerve, which connects the vagina and clitoris, is located at the top of the uterus and travels from there to the brain.
The vaginal canal is connected to the nerve by a sacrum, a soft tissue that surrounds the vaginal opening.
When a woman has an orgasm, that soft tissue connects the vaginal organ to the opening, and signals the brain to begin releasing chemicals into the bloodstream.
The nerve is the same one that stimulates the clitorus, which lies just below the opening of the cervix.
When it’s activated, the clitori turns on, and then it’s a process of sexual arousal that’s not necessarily pleasurable.
But it does have a role to play, too.
Researchers have shown that, unlike the clitoric nerve, the vaginal nerve can be activated during sexual arousal.
The results of this research