The unselfish male lover will want to know how best to please his partner during intercourse, and this is a worthwhile area of study to pursue. All women are different, and, contrary to what some men may think, there is no magic sex position or one erogenous zone to deliver each and every woman an epic orgasm. There are actually many potential areas of sensitivity and extreme pleasure in and around a woman’s vagina, and what a particular woman likes best should be discussed; some women find stimulation of a certain area pleasurable, while others might find it painful. Along with practicing proper penis care, a man can give his lover the gift of better sex by educating himself. The following are four erogenous zones women may have, along with the best sex positions for stimulating them.

(Men should note that finding a woman’s hottest spot and stimulating it doesn’t guarantee that she will orgasm. Only about 25% of women achieve orgasm through vaginal sex. However, men should not be dismayed; lack of orgasm does not mean a woman isn’t enjoying herself. When in doubt, just ask; if she wants an orgasm, she’ll likely desire clitoral play.)

Anterior Vaginal Fornix

The anterior vaginal fornix is a space in front of and above the cervix. Some women find deep penetration that hits this spot to be very enjoyable. The best position for accessing the anterior vaginal fornix is classic missionary.

Some women find contact with the cervix to be painful or uncomfortable, so men should only go for deep penetration if their lovers express comfort with it.

Posterior Vaginal Fornix

This pleasure zone is located above and behind the cervix. Its proximity to a sensitive nerve bundle referred to as the cul-de-sac or rectouterine pouch is believed to be responsible for the intense pleasure some women get from stimulation of the area. Rear-entry positions such as doggie-style are ideal for reaching the posterior vaginal fornix.

As with penetrating in front of the cervix, penetrating behind can cause some women pain. The depth of penetration required should only be pursued with women who don’t experience pain from cervical contact.


The G-spot is one of the better-known sensitive spots within a woman’s vagina. The exact location varies, but it is usually one to two inches up from the vaginal opening on the front wall. There are several sex positions ideal for hitting the G-spot, including:

- Woman on top: She can face the man and lean back slightly, or opt for the reverse cowgirl position.

- From behind: Doggie-style with shallow thrusts is great for stimulating her G-spot.

- Modified missionary: She can place a couple pillows underneath her buttocks, bend her knees and place her feet flat against the man’s chest.


Of course, not all hot spots are inside the vagina. The clitoris is an obvious go-to for female arousal and orgasm, but some men might not be sure how to stimulate it during sex. There are a couple ways.

First, and most obvious, involves the use of his or her finger. The clit is easy to access by the man or woman in rear-entry positions, such as doggie-style, spooning (when her knees are spread apart) and with her kneeling in front of the man, facing away from him.

The second method involves using sex positions that allow the man’s body to stimulate the clit. There are two optimal positions for this:

- Woman on top: She can grind her pelvis against the man in such a way that her clit rubs against him.

- Coital alignment technique: This is a modified version of missionary in which the man shifts himself up slightly so that the base of his shaft is in contact with the woman’s clitoris. Both partners then rock their pelvises back and forth, rather than the man pumping in and out.

Healthy Penis, Happy Penis

For some women, arousal begins when they feast their eyes on a healthy-looking manhood soon to be inside them. Men can keep their members soft, supple and odor-free with a quality penis health cream (health professionals recommend Man1 Man Oil). Look for Shea butter and vitamin E on the ingredient list for skin support, along with vitamin A, the antibacterial properties of which keep unwanted odors at bay.