How Deep Is a Vagina? And 10 Other Things You Should Know

How Deep Is A Vagina?

And 10 Other Things You Should Know

A:

The average vaginal depth is 3 to 4 inches (7.6 cm). Most women have vaginas that are between 5 and 6 inches (12 to 14 cm) long.

If your partner doesn’t like it when you’re “too deep” then try having him put some lube on it first!

B:

Women have different sizes of vaginas. Some women’s vaginas are so small they can fit into a dime. Others’ vaginas are large enough to accommodate a grapefruit!

There is no right or wrong way to measure your own body, but here are some general guidelines:

If you don’t have any pubic hair, your vaginal depth will be around 4 1/2 inches (11 cm).

If you have pubic hair, your vaginal depth will be around 7 1/4 inches (19 cm).

C:

Some women have vaginas that are so big they can fit a softball inside them. These ladies usually prefer to use the term “peenie.” They may also refer to their peenies as “the hole.” Here at the Academy of Urethral Information and Education, we call these folks “penis hogs,” and (unfortunately) they exist.

D:

The average female sexual fantasy involves Robert Pattinson.

Don’t believe me?

Keep that question in mind next time you’re in the shower!

E:

A woman’s virginity is like a plastic glass. Once it’s broken, it can’t be fixed. But you know what they say: “Everyone’s a virgin until they’re not.” If it’s broken, you can still add more to the glass.

And once the glass is full?

You can shatter at anytime.

F:

Once a woman has children, her pelvis will never be the same. There are some women whose vaginas become so large that you could literally fit two fists inside them. Others’ vaginas are so small that you can’t even fit your pinky in!

G:

A woman’s period lasts for 4 days if she’s under 12 and 3 days if she’s over 12. There are 5 types of vaginas:

“prune” (your muscles are so strong they keep the blood from coming out)

“punching bag” (Your uterine walls are very weak and can’t contain the blood even if you wanted them to)

“elephant trunk” (Your uterus is tilted so everything comes out sideways)

“hammer” (Your uterus is tilted so everything comes straight out)

“rope” (You’ve been pregnant before, and your muscles have stretched to accommodate a baby’s head. I don’t know if this happens to everyone who’s been pregnant or just you.)

H:

The average female ejaculation is around 2 tablespoons (30 mL). Female ejaculation is different for every woman. Most women will tell you that it feels different than urination, so if that’s what you’re used to, prepare to have your mind blown!

I:

It is possible for a woman to get pregnant while on her period. It’s rare, but it does happen. The most common cause is when a woman has a very short cycle and ovulates just before she starts menstruating.

Most women who are pregnant will stop menstruating altogether.

J:

A woman’s labia can measure up to 3 feet (36 inches) on a super hot day. On a cold day it could be as small as 1 foot (12 inches). This can depend on if she has been exerting herself, how hydrated she is, what she had for dinner, if she’s eaten anything at all that day, etc.

So ladies… don’t blame me if your labia feel smaller than they actually are.

K:

There are two major types of female orgasms: vaginal and clitoral. The type of stimulation a woman prefers varies from person to person. Some women can have both types in one session, while other women can’t.

L:

The G-spot is an area located in the front wall of the vaginal canal, a little bit above the opening. When stimulated, some women are able to squirt a liquid which is a mix of fluid from the prostate, urine, and female ejaculate (which I mentioned in answer “G”).

M:

Some women have an extra “button” called an A-spot, which is located inside the cervix, behind the bladder. When stimulated, the A-spot causes a lot of women to experience what’s known as “tenting”. Tenting is when the uterus, bladder, and cervix all protrude outside the vaginal opening.

(This only happens if a woman is very, very aroused.)

N:

An average woman’s heart beats faster when she’s attracted to a man.

O:

Most women cannot achieve an erection. Sorry guys!

P:

Bras aren’t just for women! Some men wear bras, too! (It’s not a common practice, though).

It helps them feel free(er) while they’re running and such.

Q:

An average woman spends 16 minutes applying her makeup every morning. (Some women spend more time than this, some spend less).

R:

If the woman you’re with says “That spot feels good” or anything of that nature, I can’t stress this enough: LISTEN TO HER. If she asks you to do something, try your best to do it or at least attempt it. It will make your life a LOT easier.

S:

It’s perfectly normal for women to get aroused by different things, especially in a relationship. Whether it’s light bondage, being blindfolded, watching you go down on them, etc. If you’re concerned about this topic, just ask her if there’s anything she’d like you to do to turn her on.

Most women won’t be shy about their desires.

T:

There is no exact science to pleasing a woman. You can read every article on the internet, read 50 Shades of Grey (bad idea), watch 5,000 hours of adult films, and still not know what will work for a certain woman. Pay attention to her.

Listen to her body. Ask questions. Tease her. Play with her mind as well as her body. Listen to her responses and adapt to what loves and what she hates.

U:

If you’re in a long-term relationship with a woman, and you still don’t know what she likes, then I BELIEVE IN YOU! Your dedication will pay off one day.

V:

There is no such thing as a “woman’s perfume.” Women’s perfumes just smell differently because they have different hormones. Perfume just smells different on everyone in general.

W:

It’s good to surprise a woman. You don’t want to do the same thing every time you have s*x or she’ll get bored. But…

be careful that you don’t do something so different that she’s not comfortable with it. In other words, ask her if she’s okay with what you have in mind. If she’s comfortable with it, then you’re both winners. And if not, then no harm done.

X:

There is no such thing as bisexual women. There are women who haven’t been exposed to the right man yet. (I don’t care what Olivia Wilde says).

Y:

While on average, s*x gets better with age, this isn’t always true. There are many cases where a couple’s s*x life gets stale after being together for a few years. Whether this is due to kids, a stale relationship, or the all-too-common “I just don’t find you attractive anymore” problem.

Z:

There are some women who don’t get wet. These women may have a medical condition, they may be going through something psychologically, or they could just not excited by you for whatever reason. Though, you could always use some of these tricks to try to fix this problem.

~RULEBOOK~

1. Every time you successfully perform the act, you must thank the woman who gave it to you.

2. You may NOT perform the act:

– With a virgin (Except on a Friday night).

– If your partner is drunk.

– If your partner is asleep.

– With your sister (Unless you have a thing for necrophilia, but this still isn’t recommended).

– With a woman who has ever called you an “Egghead,” “Weirdo,” or any other insult related to your smarts.

3. ALWAYS wear protection.

Whether you’ve decided to follow rule 2 or not, ALWAYS ALWAYS ALWAYS use protection.

4.

Sources & references used in this article:

The vaginal microbiota, human papillomavirus infection and cervical intraepithelial neoplasia: what do we know and where are we going next? by A Mitra, DA MacIntyre, JR Marchesi, YS Lee… – Microbiome, 2016 – Springer

“These are not good things for other people to know”: how rural Tanzanian women’s experiences of pregnancy loss and early neonatal death may impact survey data … by RA Haws, I Mashasi, M Mrisho, JA Schellenberg… – Social science & …, 2010 – Elsevier

Methods of hysterectomy: systematic review and meta-analysis of randomised controlled trials by N Johnson, D Barlow, A Lethaby, E Tavender, L Curr… – Bmj, 2005 – bmj.com

The prevention and treatment of postpartum haemorrhage: what do we know, and where do we go to next? by A Weeks – BJOG: An International Journal of Obstetrics & …, 2015 – Wiley Online Library