Scientists have created a remote-controlled device that will cause an instant orgasm in a woman with the push of a button. The device is slated to begin clinical trials shortly, and will be implanted like a pacemaker into a woman’s spinal cord. Implantation with the device will require a surgical procedure in which the woman remains awake so that the doctor can talk with her during the process to determine the exact spot to place the device.
The treatment will be an invasive operation, so scientists say the procedure will be reserved for women with very severe orgasmic dysfunction. This is defined as the inability to have an orgasm at all, or as experiencing extreme difficulty in having an orgasm. While scientists view the remote controlled device as being most appropriate for women who struggle to have an orgasm, it could possibly have another application. On the opposite end of the spectrum from women with sexual dysfunction are women who have a neurological condition called Persistent Genital Arousal Disorder. This is a disorder that causes unwanted and intrusive genital sensations of arousal in women in the absence of sexual stimulation. There are many women who suffer with this condition, many times in silence.
Some women with this debilitating condition can find relief through having many orgasms, but the process of achieving enough orgasms in a day to get relief can be incredibly time consuming and exhausting. Additionally, the friction required to achieve the correct number of orgasms can cause unbearable soreness and pain. A remote controlled device that can deliver an instant orgasm without the need for manual, external stimulation could be a potentially life-changing treatment for women with Persistent Genital Arousal Disorder.
Doctors and other experts warn, though, that this device is not something to be taken lightly. Couples looking to simply heat up their love lives won’t be eligible for the device unless a physician deems the procedure to be medically necessary due to some type of orgasmic dysfunction. They reiterate that this does require surgery and a recovery period; and as with any surgery, there are many risks involved, up to and including the risk of death.
Still, despite the risks involved, the device may very well find a wide audience, as about 15 percent of women have never experienced an orgasm, and up to 50% of women say they are not satisfied with how often they are able to achieve orgasm. Those numbers are significant, and doctors may be able to expect to have thousands, or even millions, of women flocking to their offices to get a prescription for the device.
Scientists have now created a remote-controlled, implanted instant orgasm device for women. The surgical procedure carries risks, so a woman will have to work with her doctor to determine whether the benefits outweigh the risks of undergoing surgery. If the device is approved after clinical trials, the procedure could possibly end up changing the quality of life for women with multiple types of sexual dysfunction.
By: Rebecca Savastio