A few weeks ago, we published an article about a female anatomy lab’s efforts to use androgyny to investigate clitoral androgen secretion in women.
Today, I want to share a few moments of history and science in order to better understand why we might want to study the human clitoris, and to answer a question that has been asked so often that I am sure I can’t resist a digression.
In the mid-1960s, researchers in Germany began to study a variety of physiological responses to stimulation of the vulva by the penis.
The result of this research was the first detailed study of female sexual responses to male stimulation of their clitoris.
While the results were not as positive as the results of male studies, their data indicated that women’s responses to genital stimulation of a man’s penis were consistent with the typical female responses.
The early research on the clitoris was not without controversy.
While there is no dispute that the clitoruses clitoris is not a vagina, there was also a growing body of research that suggested that the female clitoris does indeed have a vagina.
This study, which is currently known as the Wada study, found that the average diameter of the vagina and the average length of the vaginal wall were both significantly smaller than the clitorally sensitive clitoral nerve.
This led some women to argue that the vaginas vagina was not a viable site for the production of female hormones.
However, this claim has been contested by other researchers.
The Wada studies findings were later challenged by other scientists, including Dr. Peter A. Kavos, who published a report in 2005 in which he concluded that the Wadas findings were not reliable.
In 2005, the British National Health Service (NHS) published a study in which it was found that in men the average size of the labia majora was slightly smaller than in women, and that women reported experiencing less stimulation of both the clitorus and labia minora than men.
A later analysis of the data in this study, conducted by Dr. Stephen J. Hiller, found no significant difference in the average labia mass of women and men.
This finding was based on the findings of a study of two groups of women.
In both groups, the average average labium mass was smaller than that of the average women’s labia.
It also led some to suggest that the findings were based on a false positive.
However by 2005, Dr. Hillers findings had been challenged by Drs.
David D. Wilson and Peter J. Raupmann, and the study was retracted by the British Medical Journal.
In 2007, the UK’s Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists published a paper that indicated that female genitalia was not as large as that of women, but they also found that vaginal intercourse was significantly more stimulating for men.
As the University of Sydney noted, this study also found no difference in average vaginal mass between men and women.
The University of Edinburgh, in a follow up study, similarly found no differences in the vaginal mass of men and Women.
While this was certainly a small study, it was a first step.
Since then, other studies have followed suit, and more and more researchers have begun to investigate the effects of female genital stimulation on women’s reproductive and hormonal systems.
For example, in 2012, researchers published a series of studies in which they examined the hormonal response to female genital sexual stimulation in women and their sexual response to male genital stimulation.
The studies revealed that, in men, the response to genital male stimulation was similar to that of female orgasm, but that in women it was much more pronounced.
A study in 2013 found that, during female-to-female intercourse, women experienced a greater response than women experienced during intercourse with male partners.
In 2017, a study conducted by the University Health Network found that during female sexual arousal, the female genital tract is stimulated at the same rate as the male genital tract.
This is in contrast to the experience of men, who experience increased clitoral stimulation during female arousal.
This phenomenon is not only unique to women, however, but is also unique to the clitoroplasty surgery that is commonly done to the labiosurgery of the female labia to achieve full-scale clitoral closure.
While the results presented in the 2017 study are encouraging, it is important to note that the authors state that they were not measuring physiological responses in women who underwent the surgery.
However the 2017 results have been replicated many times in previous studies, and it is not uncommon for other researchers to replicate these results.
The findings of these studies suggest that women who undergo female genital surgery for the first time may experience similar hormonal responses to the response of male genital surgery patients that women with male genital surgeries do, and these hormones may play a role in the development of symptoms in women undergoing male genital operations.
This study has some important implications for how we might design future male-to, female-