Tracy Kiss, a lifestyle blogger, and personal trainer, definitely thinks one of the keys to her good looks is her daily ingestion of semen procured platonically from various male friends of hers. She takes spoonfuls of the semen, puts the semen on her face to improve her skin, and even tops biscuits with the semen before eating them, using the semen like some sort of human-produced honey. According to Kiss, her daily DNA smoothies help her both physically and mentally.
Choosing to swallow, spit out, or refrain from touching semen are all personal preferences that should be respected. Semen is made up of a few different components. Approximately 80 percent of semen is made up of water.
There is one caveat, though. But we do not know which comes first. Does the good health make you more willing to have sex, or does the sex have a positive impact?
While this could very well be a ginormous conspiracy by the patriarchy to get more oral sex, there is some proof in nature: Some female members of various animal species even consume male ejaculate regularly, like squid, flies and leeches. Squid, flies or leech ejaculate, I mean. Not human ejaculate. Also, not the animals we want to emulate, per se.
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To swallow or not to swallow? That has always been the question. Yes, swallowing is an act that some of us avoid like the plague but it turns out that we should probably get our gag reflexes in check.
It's a valid question many of us have asked ourselves while getting intimate with our S. And then the follow-up question is virtually almost always: But what are the health benefits of semen? Now, you've probably already heard that semen is packed with protein.
Everything it turns out. Well, not everything but it sure is good for quite a few things. Here are some facts for you to swallow. The researchers think this is because mood-altering hormones in semen are absorbed through the vagina.
A fascinating study published by Dutch psychologists shows that, when women are sexually aroused, their tolerance to disgust increases — not just regarding oral sex or other sexual acts specifically, but across the board. In the study, the group of sexually aroused women felt less disgusted when asked to touch a "bloody" bone actually, it was red ink or put their hands in a bowl of allegedly used condoms which were actually not used, but covered in lubricant. The study also included two other groups of women who were not sexually aroused first, who exhibited normal disgust and avoidance responses.
Sperm — about 1 to 5 percent of the semen — are the tadpole-like reproductive cells that contain half of the genetic information to create human offspring. The seminal plasma fluid, which is about 80 percent watermakes up the rest. For the most part, yes, the components that make up semen are safe to ingest.