When it comes to nosocomial infections,there are three things that matter: Infection Control, Needle Safety, and Antibiotic Resistance. Infection Control Sometimes, infections spread, even in a hospital. In hospitals, we've…Read More
Ever wondered why you keep treating Malaria and it doesn't go? Ever wondered why you take Antimalarial drugs every month?Yes most times, after taking the complete dose for 3 days..…Read More
So for few days after visiting the swimming pool, i have been struggling with a whole lot ranging from common cold, sore throat and ear discharge of which my whole…Read More
Blow job or giving a head (Oral sex) might be just as important to many than traditional sex now, no matter who is going down on whom, the goal of…Read More
Pineapple is a fruit overloaded with sugar and acid..(Bromelain content) so when the water hits your taste buds, they are stimulated and temporary unable to report sugar and acid at…Read More
The saying 'all fingers are not equal' seems to have a literal link to chocolates..Not all chocolates are created equal. How Possible? Chocolates are made from cocoa and the percentage…Read More
Sleeping daily wearing contact lens doesn’t only increase your risk for eye infections, you can also irritate your eyes and experience other problems with your cornea, the front surface to…Read More
Myth: Is a bigger penis better?
Truth: Penises come in all shapes and sizes. The idea that bigger is better is simply false. What really makes sex better is compatibility with your partner and open communication about what feels good and what doesn’t.
Myth: Vaginas are tight or loose depending on the amount of sex a person has had.
Truth: The “tight vs. loose” idea is fairly common, but it is purely false. The vagina is a muscle that expands and contracts. When a person is aroused, the walls of the vagina soften and lengthen, making insertion easier. If they are nervous, the walls of the vagina will naturally contract, making insertion difficult.
Myth: Sex is painful.
Truth: Sex should feel good –even if you are having sex for the first time or if you have had sex before . Feeling safe and comfortable is what’s important. If someone is nervous or tense, their muscles will contract, which may cause discomfort. If something does not feel good, tell your partner. You may need to slow down, use a lubricant or stop until you are feeling ready and comfortable.