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Men’s Health: Big Black book of SexMen’s Health: Big Black book of Sex

Men’s Health: Big Black book of Sex

Mens Health Big Black book of Sex

Men’s Health is all about balance. We want you to live a better life in all aspects – fitness, health, nutrition, and, of course, your sex life. Compiled by the editors of Men’s Health and the best sex and relationship experts in the world, the MH Little Black Book covers all elements of your sex life, from the best positions to try in the bedroom and life-changing relationship advice to the latest sex toys and the greatest workout moves to improve your performance and stamina (and to look better naked). You want to blow her mind and have the best sex you’ve ever had? This little black book is filled with the secrets and tactics you need. Time to level up your bedroom skills.

Country:
South Africa
Language:
English
Publisher:
Media 24 Ltd
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IN THIS ISSUE

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men’s health

Compiled by LEIGH CHAMPANIS-KING Editor ARTHUR JONES Creative Director ROBERT CILLIERS Copy Editor LEIGH CHAMPANIS-KING Designer MICHELLE VON SCHLICHT Proofreader KELLEIGH KOREVAAR Production Manager KERRY NASH CEO MEDIA24 Ishmet Davidson GENERAL MANAGER: LIFESTYLE Raj Lalbahadur GENERAL MANAGER: MONTHLIES Nerisa Coetzee CFO: LIFESTLYE Jameelah Conway FINANCIAL MANAGER Muneeb Adams CIRCULATION SALES and SOLUTIONS Circulation Manager Riaan Weyers 021 443 9964 Subscription Manager Jenny Marinus (jenny.marinus@media24.com) HEARST MAGAZINES INTERNATIONAL SVP/Managing Director Asia Pacific & Russia Simon Horne Director of International Licensing and Business Development Richard Bean SVP/Editorial & Brand Director Kim St. Clair Bodden Deputy Brands Director Chloe O’Brien Executive Director, Content Services Shelley Meeks Contributors: Beth Bischoff, Bryan Christie, Byron Gray, Getty Images, Thomas MacDonald, Gavin O’Neill, Jonathan Taylor, Jacques Weyers, Nicky Williams…

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better sex starts here

When you’re having sex, we’re pretty sure you’re not thinking about porridge. (If you are, please keep it to yourself.) Your cholesterol numbers are the furthest things from your mind. You’re probably not consumed with thoughts of how single-leg stability-ball jackknives or squat thrusts might improve your performance. And we’d bet you’re not pondering the chemical and psychological mysteries of her libido at. This. Very. Moment. One of the many very nice things about sex is that you don’t have to do a lot of thinking. But with sex, as with anything you wish to be skilled at and enjoy more, a little additional knowledge – authoritative, intensely researched, cutting-edge knowledge – can make the difference between “good” and “great”. You probably picked up this book because you are familiar with the…

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giddy up again… and again

How to have a round two, three or more: 1. Don’t masturbate for several days. The more you ejaculate, the longer your refractory periods (the time it takes you to be able to be stimulated again) will be. 2. Skip the post-romp smoke. Nicotine kills erections. 3. Trade post-sex massages. Releasing muscle tension eases anxiety, a factor in subsequent erections. 4. Have a sip of wine. Alcohol in low doses increases the arousal signals from your brain to your penile tissue. 5. Stand up and move around. Improving blood circulation will help. 6. Change the stimuli. Move into another room, watch an erotic movie, whip out a sex toy or try a sexy new position.…

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10 ways having more sex can improve your health

SEX MAY PROTECT YOUR HEART. A study in the American Journal of Cardiology suggests that men who have sex twice a week have a lower risk of cardiovascular disease (CVD) than men who have less frequent sex. And this was true even after researchers adjusted for erectile dysfunction. Analysing the health records of 1 165 men who were monitored for 16 years as part of the Massachusetts Male Aging Study, epidemiologists at the New England Research Institutes found that men who had sexual activity once a month or less were at a 50 percent greater risk of cardiovascular disease than the men who had sex more than once a week.“Our research found that a low frequency of sexual activity predicted new cardiovascular events,” says Dr Susan Hall. Hall says a number…

access_time9 min.
the penis: the owner’s manual

Youmaythinkthatyouhaveaprettygoodhandleonyourjunk. Hell,youhaderectionsinutero,youstud!Manyprouddadshave seenthempokingthroughthegrainyimageoftheobstetric ultrasound.What’snotsosurprisingisthatafterbirth,male infantsdiscovertheirpenisesandtesticlesthreemonthsearlier thanfemalebabiesfindtheirvaginas.Withyourgenitalsflopping aroundforsucheasyinspection,contemplationandentertainment forsomanyyears,it’skindofsurprisingthatmenaremuchmore ignorantoftheirbatandballsthanwomenareoftheirprivates. “Men are completely clueless about what’s going on down there,” saysurologistDrHarryFisch.“ Menareindenial.Theyignore problemsbecausetheyareafraidortheywanttoappearinvincible. Well, menshouldpayattentiontotheirtesticles. Thetesticlesare theheadquartersforaman’shealth.” Thinkofitthisway:youwouldn’toperateaheavy-dutyangle grinderwithoutfirstreadingtheusermanual,wouldyou? Menbenefitfrombecomingbetteracquaintedwiththeirown equipment. Themoreyouknowaboutyourbody,thehealthier itwilllikelybeandthemorepleasureyouwillderivefromit. Now, turn your head and cough. THE PARTS We’ll pass over the penis for the moment and skip to the undercarriage, the twin testicles (or testes), where your genital tract begins. Each testicle contains millionsoftinyangel-hairspaghettiliketubesthataretightlycompressed in a strong casing. Each is a little bigger than a ping-pong ball, a little smaller than a hard-boiled egg. (Get to know how healthy testes should feel by learning the testicular cancer self-test on page 28.) Your testicles hang beneath the big guy in a gnarly hacky-sack called the scrotum. They swing there away from the body for good reason: to keep cool. Optimal sperm production requires testes…

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buy a wider bike seat

Bicycling is great cardio exercise, but it has a downside. When a rider rests his weight on the narrow protruding nose of a bicycle saddle, the nerves and arteries can be compressed against the pelvic bone, compromising blood flow to the genitals and causing numbness and tingling in the penis, according to Dr Irwin Goldstein, founding editor of the Journal of Sexual Medicine. A study of 1 700 men in their 40s to 70s, which included recreational cyclists, exercisers on stationary bikes and serious cyclists, demonstrated a correlation between cycling at least three hours per week and long-term damage. If you’re a cyclist, you can reduce your risk by replacing your narrow saddle with a wider seat that transfers pressure onto your “sit bones” and muscle of the buttocks. In…

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