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Orgasm machine for women could revolutionize climaxing

By Kev Hedges     Mar 8, 2014 in Science
Scientists have designed a machine that they claim can help orgasmic dysfunctional women climax at the touch of a button.
The device is slightly smaller than a packet of cigarettes but will require a medical operation to have the device fitted. The orgasm machine for women uses tiny electrodes attached to the spine which can trigger an orgasm via a remote control. Medical trials are expected to begin later in 2014 in Minneapolis.
It was a surgery in Winston-Salem, North Carolina that stumbled across the concept for the device, which will be used to treat orgasmic dysfunction. Unfortunately there will be pain to achieve the gain, as the device would have to be surgically implanted onto certain nerves in the spinal cord. A signal generator would then have to be inserted beneath the skin — most likely in the buttocks.
Jim Pfaus, a student of neurobiology in sexual behaviour at Concordia University in Montreal says, "Some women confuse what's called sympathetic arousal, like increased heart rate, clammy hands, nerves and so on, with fear," he explains. "That makes them want to get out of the situation."
Psychotherapy is often the standard treatment for orgasmic dysfunction, but if anxiety is a factor, patients can also be prescribed Valium. "But Valium can actually delay orgasm," says Pfaus.
The patient will be expected to remain conscious during the procedure to fit the implant, while the surgeon pinpoints the right nerves to which to fit the electrodes in a patient's spinal cord.
North Carolina surgeon Stuart Meloy told New Scientist he stumbled across the idea while performing a procedure on a patient when she began to exclaim resoundingly. Meloy believes the device will be beneficial to couples who have been together a while, but find it's just not happening any more, and the device may help "get through it a bit easier."
More about Orgasmatron, G spot, orgasm machine, stuart meloy, new scientist
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