We use 2 stage verification process. Find out more here.
Learning About Swinging
What swinging is and how it can improve your sex life.
Sex 31st May, 2021
Although monogamy suits some couples, others prefer to spice up their sex lives by experimenting with open relationships. Swinging can be enjoyable for married couples, committed couples, and singles who want to try different sexual practices with other partners.
What Swinging Is:
Swinging is a recreational and social activity in which people in non-monogamous relationships participate in sexual acts with other couples and singles. Swinging can include different actions: partner switching; one partner watching the other engage in oral sex or sexual intercourse with another consenting party; or group sex with consenting singles or couples.
These events can occur at home or at a party with other swinging couples and can be spontaneous or organised. Swinging couples (also known as swingers) show increased sex content and quantity both inside and outside their relationship and a more robust physical and emotional connection with their partner. Here are some pointers to help new swingers get comfortable with the sport:
1. Keep The Lines Of Communication Open:
Communication between partners is essential for an excellent swinging relationship. It’s all about confidence when it comes to swinging. Both partners must be on the same page and feel comfortable in their relationship and aspirations for this lifestyle to succeed without causing envy or discomfort.
2. Set Strict Limits For Yourself:
Every swinging pair will have a set of ground rules to ensure that they are entirely at ease with this lifestyle. Some swingers, for example, only allow foreplay. Other partners, meanwhile, promote oral, vaginal, and anal intercourse while swinging (also known as “full swap”). Some couples prefer threesomes, while others would instead go their separate ways and have casual sex before reuniting. Discuss your comfort levels with your partner, and then step on after you’ve reached an understanding.
3. Begin Slowly:
You don’t need to go to a swingers’ club or plan an orgy for your first encounter. Start by watching porn or visiting swinging websites with your partner to talk about and fantasise about the types of sexual partners you may like to invite into your relationship.
4. Consider Creating A Signal:
It’s not unusual for new swingers to realise that they’re too anxious or insecure about a particular situation in the heat of the moment. You don’t want to find yourself in an uncomfortable situation without a simple way to get out of it. Establish a code word with your partner to quickly express your feelings to each other during the encounter. These signs may also be used to inspire each other to keep going or help each other know when you’re not quite ready.
5. Make Sure You’re Having Safe Sex:
The easiest way to keep yourself and your partner(s) safe is to regularly use condoms and dental dams and monitor sexually transmitted diseases (STDs).
6. Consider Expanding Your Horizons:
Consider new ways to meet other like-minded people once you and your partner have developed a relaxed schedule for having sex with other people. Swingers’ bars, parties, and conventions are three places where swinging couples can get together for hookups and possibly develop lifelong friendships.
7. Pay Close Attention To The Rules Of Etiquette:
Swinging clubs, festivals, and conferences will all have their own set of rules and etiquette to ensure that everyone has a good time. These laws include topics such as alcohol, nudity, and more. Look up the rules for a swinging venue on the internet before going. If you have any more questions, please ask the host when you arrive.
Swinging can be enjoyable for married couples, committed couples, and singles.
Trying new things together is a great way to rekindle your once-sparkling chemistry.
When it comes to getting down to business, as any couple's therapist will tell you, a range of issues can emerge.
These discussions can trigger a great deal of anxiety, leading you to avoid them altogether.
The pressure to maintain a good sex life is a significant source of stress for many long-term couples.