Let's Talk Sex
April 16, 2013

The Brain – the most important sex organ

ANYONE who has ever had sex would attest to the fact that the most important sex organ is the brain. It is in the brain where desire starts; it is where we process all the sensory signals of sight, smell, hearing, taste and touch, which cause arousal, erection, penetration and pleasure. Even the appreciation of pleasure and the attainment of orgasm depend on the brain.{{more}}

The area of the brain where emotions and the hormones that control them are coordinated is at the base of the brain. This is the secret coordinating centre or the “area 51” of the brain. From here we control our fear, happiness, pleasure, pain, hunger, satisfaction and sexual desire. This is where an erection starts!

When a normal man meets a woman, he first “sees” her in every sense of the word. If what he sees looks interesting, he speaks to her and unless he is extra “horny”, in which case only his lower brain is working, everything she says and for some men, how she smells, is computed in the brain and would determine if he is going to pursue her or not.

When he gets to know her, whether he makes loves to her or not is dependent on whether the brain tells him to. When the actual act takes place, whether he gets an erection or not is dependent on the brain. Even if his penis is amputated, the brain has enough power to allow him to still be aroused and have an orgasm without a penis.

Many a women will tell you that what she thinks about during the day determines what happens in the bedroom at nights and men will tell you that they are too tired to make love or they “came too quick” because they were frightened or anxious or angry! Yes men can have anger sex. All this takes place in the brain.

During lovemaking what the man and woman say, hear, smell and see determine how they feel. This in turns determines whether they enjoy lovemaking and whether they “come”. Many women and some men will tell you that the simple touching of certain extra-sensitive areas can cause them to get “wet” and even experience an orgasm, and that is without penetrative sex.

Most, if not all of the sexual dysfunctions are disorders of the brain or the sense organs. These dysfunctions range from loss of sex drive to inability to achieve an erection. They include conditions such as sex addiction, excessive sex drive, inability to ejaculate, ejaculating too quickly, prolonged erections, inability to appreciate pleasure and achieve an orgasm.

For comments or question contact:
Dr Rohan Deshong

Tel: (784) 456-2785

email: deshong@vincysurf.com