Model to reach Maximum Sexual Climax

Model to reach Maximum Sexual Climax

In a first, a team of mathematicians have come up with a model that can map the best way for human males to reach sexual climax. They found that getting too excited early on could actually prevent men from reaching climax.

However, they also show a way around to solve this problem.


The researchers from the University of Sussex, UK, combine decades of data on both physiological and psychological arousal to come to the conclusion. In the study, they said that they found the ideal conditions required to achieve orgasm.

Noting that they developed the first successful mathematical model of sexual performance, lead researcher mathematician Konstantin Blyuss said that the results covered the physiological and psychological aspects required to reach climax. “They reinforce, and mathematically prove, existing studies into the psychology of sex,” the mathematician said.


The researchers are not guaranteeing an orgasm for everyone every time. However, they just hope to skew the odds a little more in one’s favour based on data. The researchers said that the results showed that if a man becomes psychologically overly excited, either due to their initial level of psychological turn-on before, or during sex, this could be detrimental to their chances of achieving orgasm.

They explain that when someone is overly excited they are too focused on their sexual performance or achieving an orgasm.

The researchers also believe that the findings shed light on a socially taboo subject of sexual dysfunction. The researchers developed the equations by analyzing data around the four stages of the male arousal cycle: excitation, plateau, orgasm, and resolution.

One of the main studies they looked at was the iconic 1966 study behind the Masters-Johnson theory of sexual response cycle, which included data from 10,000 sexual acts performed in the lab between 382 women and 312 men. The team then compared their results with research from the Netherlands that dates back to 2006. In these studies, researchers put consenting participants in fMRI machines and monitored their neurological changes as they performed sexual acts and reached climax.


“The results showed that right before orgasm, many areas of the brain become deactivated. These include the amygdala (responsible for processing emotions and threatening stimuli) frontal cortical regions (controls judgement and decision-making) and orbitofrontal cortex (integrates sensory input and takes part in decision making for emotional and reward-related behaviour). As such, they said that orgasm is associated with letting go – it is a mental release as much as a physical one.

The model also took into account research on phenomena such as spontaneous arousal during the day, the responses of males with spinal cord injuries, and ‘wet dreams’.


The researchers came up with two different mathematical equations. One dealt with psychological factors involved. the other dealt with the physiological side of things. Every single person’s sexual activity involves such different stimuli, the team had to use what is known as ‘stochasticity’. It is the phenomena of randomness that can be statistically analyzed.

The research has been published in Chaos: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Nonlinear Science.


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