Added: Shawnese Renshaw - Date: 19.11.2021 10:08 - Views: 43953 - Clicks: 6610
A woman told me her nipples being touched provoked feelings 'as if I was and my mum is about to tell me off for doing something really naughty. I have sometimes deliberately touched my own nipples to bring on the feeling, because I knew it would feel nice when I stopped and the horrible feeling went away, like my own little drug. Skip ! Story from Body. Stevie Martin. The human body is incredible.
Remember that illustration of how boobs actually look like little flowers that went viral? Blew my mind. This week, I learned something else fascinating about boobs, but this time it was about nipples.
While firmly wedged in a Reddit hole at the healthy time of 2. The original poster was actually referring to dysphoric milk ejection reflex, where breastfeeding mothers experience negative emotions upon lactation. Not lo, but enough to be intriguing.
When I started reaching out to see if I could speak to anyone who experienced it, I thought it'd be pretty tricky. I tentatively tweeted, and got 15 messages in 10 minutes. And the post-nipple-touch emotions are way more complex than I could have imagined. Another woman, Tracey, told me her nipples being touched provoked feelings "as if I was and my mum is about to tell me off for doing something really naughty, or if I had done something wrong and had to confront it.
Hulk nipple! Another felt a nostalgia that bordered on nausea. Nineties kid nipple! Finding Nem-ipple!
Everyone I spoke to, though, agreed that this deeply personal feeling lasted between 10 and 20 seconds upon first nip touch, and subsided once all contact had been discontinued. Also, none of them knew it was A Thing, either assuming they were abnormal or presuming it was a normal part of life for everyone. But there seem to be huge differences, too. So what exactly is going on here? Why do some people have such intense nipple-related feelings, while others like me are left a tad disappointed by their lack of nip creativity?
The bizarre thing is that most medical professionals appear never to have heard of it. I tried asking physicians, GPs, psychologists and obstetricians, and accidentally called the press office of a law firm where, in retrospect, the woman on the phone should have interrupted me a lot sooner than she did. Who had also never heard of it. Everyone I asked quite clearly, if politely, thought I was bonkers.
I thought. Just like the differences in male and female contraception! And how endometriosis is still being misdiagnosed despite it affecting one in 10 women worldwide! Because a couple of rub my nipples had got in touch with me about their boyfriends, saying they experienced a similar thing "but would rather die than speak to you about it", which reminded me that we have no clue about the Sad Nipple Syndrome gender split.
It may be a mainly female issue, or it may be a mainly male one.
Who knows. I can hardly fault the medical profession for a lack of knowledge when none of the case studies I spoke to had talked to a doctor about what was happening. Why would you? It came from Dr Barry Komisaruk, a psychologist who was researching the neuropsychology of the female orgasm. For his study, he asked participants to stimulate their erogenous zones while strapped into a brain scanner.
As Eleanor notes, "you hope decent modesty curtains were rub my nipples, or that they were playing one of Chopin's Nocturnes gently through the speakers. What Komisaruk found was that nipple stimulation lit up the area of the brain where genital sensations were received, which makes it possible that nipple stimulation could trigger oxytocin release a hormone involved in breastfeeding and bonding even if a woman isn't breastfeeding. Or maybe we do it in a less terrifyingly blunt way? The more we chat about it, the quicker we can unite the emotionally nippled, and spark the interest of researchers not involved in other, far more pressing matters, and with some spare time and cash on their hands.
For example, while my boobs may be boring, a guy tweeted me the other day to get in touch if I ever wanted to discuss "the exact same feeling, but when someone sticks their finger in your belly button", and I suddenly realised that I totally experience this.
If I put my finger in my belly button I feel a sense of disgust mingled with overpowering dread. My boyfriend once did it as a joke and I nearly knocked him out. How had I not realised this before? It blew my mind all over again; the human body really is incredible. Oh, and if you also feel like this about the belly button thing, please tweet me.
I grew up with Britney Spears. The silence around this chronic pain-rel.
Those of you with a recent nose piercing will know that while your nasal region looks fantastic, the upkeep can be kind of a drag. I am one year and four m. When this happens, the bl. Back inI came across Sad Nipple Syndrome, an oddly named but surprisingly common phenomenon whereby people report feeling a variety of strange emoti. Update: Morrisons has confirmed that it will provide free period products to anyone who needs them in all of its UK stores. Customers affected by perio. Warning: This article includes discussion of eating disorders and associated behaviours Jasmine Leyva was unaware she had an eating disorder.Rub my nipples
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