Worst sex positions for women and why they don’t like it

There are hundreds of sex positions; so many options that you can experiment with a new one every day for an entire year. In addition to the classic positions, a lot of lovers are practicing positions that women do not particularly enjoy. But what are these positions? And why do women hate them?

Why Women Dislike Some Sex Positions

A lot of lovers are practicing positions that women do not particularly enjoy.

Every woman will certainly admit that there are sexual positions that suit them and those that they do not feel comfortable with.

When practicing sex, it is worth experimenting in bed, but to a certain limit. If something does not suit you, even when your partner is delighted, you should not force yourself for his satisfaction and pleasure.

In this article, we’ve gathered a few sexual positions that women do not like. These sexual positions not only make the partner dominate them, but they are also burdensome for women. Sex should give us pleasure, even if we like to splurge.

Here are the 7 sexual positions that women like the least:

  1. The “pin”

This position looks like a woman lying on the edge of the bed and straightened legs lifts up and rests on the shoulders of a man. The partner stands opposite the woman and during her penetration puts her hands on the woman’s thighs. This is a position for women who like to devote to their partner and pass on his control.

Some women complain that, apart from the fact that they do not like their partner to dominate, and in this position, it is so, women are disturbed by the position in which they lie because they feel neck and back pain.

2) The “worm”

To set the body in the sexual position “worms”, the easiest way to start is from the position of “inverted rider”, meaning a woman sits back to the partner.

Then the partner leans forward and transfers the weight of the body to the bent elbows and hands. This is not a good position for women who have weak hands, and in addition, a good balance is needed in this position. This is the position in which the partner rules, which can not please the ladies.

3) The “armchair”

In the “chair” position, the man sits on the bed with his legs straight and gently tilts his back backwards to support his hands. The woman, however, must sit down so that her legs are based on the partner’s shoulders.

The important thing in this position is not to lose balance, the woman should lean back a little and put her hands on the bed. Although in this position movements and depth of penetration are controlled by the partner, in the opinion of women it is not a comfortable position and requires a large stretch.

4) Sit in your hands position

The “sit-in hands” position belongs to the so-called “rear” position. While the man is standing, the woman has to crouch on the bed, for example, with his back to the man. This item is not suitable for women who have weak legs because it is too tiring.

It is important that the partners fit in so that the partner is at the height of the entrance to the vagina. This item is perfect for anal sex, if you like that, of course.

5) The “trunk”

In the “trunk” position, the partner lies on her back with her legs bent and slightly parted.

The partner’s feet are supposed to touch the buttocks. The partner, on the other hand, arranges himself in the missionary position, leaning on his hands. Basically, he does not lie down on his partner, who is already difficult to position in this way.

Possibly, the partner will like this position. The female partners will feel dominated, although it requires their physical effort and stretching.

Sex should give us pleasure, even if we like to splurge.

Trying out these sexual positions is a great way to liven up your sex life and add spice to a routine practice. To some extent, these sex positions can be enjoyable. But in the end, the most important thing is communication between your partner to find out what she likes and what she does not.

Those are the 7 most difficult sex positions for women. What do you think? Have you tried out any of these positions? Let us know!

Starting the Porn Talk: A chat with Braxton Dutson

You’re not alone if you’re unsure about the porn talk. It’s a conversation that many parents struggle with.

And it’s the sort of conversation that is easy to put into the ‘too hard basket’. Which means it never happens.

But in this day and age, it is an essential conversation. And just we talk to our kids about how to stay safe on the road, we need to talk to our kids about how to stay safe online.

I recently had a great chat with Braxton Dutson from The Birds and Bees Podcast about the porn talk. Braxton Dutson is a sex therapist practising at The Healing Group in Salt Lake City Utah.

He primarily works with Adolescents and Adults dealing with pornography issues and sexual dissatisfaction. In his work, Braxton found a pattern with the parents and teens he works with.

He noticed a significant gap in education about healthy sexuality, parents communicating with their children, and couples being able to develop intimacy.

People he worked with would often say “I can’t talk to my kids/partner about sex, I’m not sure what to say, and I don’t know what to talk about, we’ve already had ‘The Talk’ what else is there to say?” Braxton also noticed adults felt: fear, discomfort, ill-prepared, to have conversations about sexuality with their partner and children.

In January 2017 Braxton started Birds and Bees Podcast to provide an accessible, sex-positive, education platform for couples and parents.

He believes reliable information about sex/sexuality/intimacy, and relationships will support healthy conversations between couples, parents, and the future adult generation.

Braxton interviews professionals in their respective field to dispel myths, identify healthy practices and address common issues parent/couples face.

We had a fantastic chat about how to get the conversation started.

You can find the podcast below, as well as the transcription of our chat.

Read the transcription

[00:00:00] Welcome to the Birds and the Bees Podcast. This is Braxton Dutson.

That’s the key. People aren’t talking about it.

Everybody needs to know that porn is not a documentary. It’s not like if we don’t talk to kids about sex and sexuality, they’re not going to hear about it, they’re just not going to hear about it from us.

They have tons of questions, they just don’t know how to ask them.

All you have to do it be one chapter ahead. You don’t have to know everything. Just one chapter ahead of wherever your child is.


Braxton Dutson: Hey everyone, this is Braxton Dutson. Welcome to Birds and Bees Podcast. So glad to be with you hive mates once again. If this is your first time, welcome to the show and if you’re a longtime listener, thanks so much for your continued support and being with me once again on this amazing journey of learning how to talk about sexual health and improving your relationships.

This interview is all about pornography and talking to your kids about the dreaded naked people on the computer and sexual activity that they’re going to come across at some point in time. You know and some people ask, what do I say, how do I even bring this up with them, is there an age that is too soon?

And if I bring it up with them, are they just going to start looking for it sooner? How do I address questions that kids may have and what happens if they really don’t want me to bring it up? These questions and many more are going to come up in this episode with Cath Hakanson.

She is a sex educator from Australia, and has worked in the nursing industry, has done so much work when it comes to sexual health, and actually is the creator of SexEdRescue.com and is a wonderful resource especially if you’re thinking of having the conversation about pornography with your kids or even just sexual health. She covers all sorts of topics in her blog and with the books that she reviews.

So, I thought I’d bring her on Birds and Bees Podcast because I’ve had many parents asking me, hey when do we start this talk, what are we supposed to do? We need an educational podcast about talking about pornography with our kids from little ages all the way through the teens and into adulthood.