In the 1950s, when the first American women began to be admitted to college, men were still the main users of the university’s health clinics, according to a report by the University of Minnesota’s Institute for Sexual Medicine.
The men were less likely than women to get an erection, said the report, “Sexual Activity, Health, and Sexual Function in a Free Society.”
That is no longer true today.
Women, on average, are twice as likely as men to get a sexual reaction during sexual activity, according the report.
The average sexual reaction from a woman is 7.2 times higher than the average sexual response from a man.
“We don’t really know how much of a difference there is,” said Dr. Linda Miller, a sexual medicine expert at the university.
The researchers found that men have less erections during sex and have lower levels of erectile dysfunction than women.
In other words, a woman’s sexual response during sex has a greater impact on her overall health than a man’s sexual reaction, according a study by Dr. Miller.
The report also found that women had lower levels and greater sensitivity to sexually transmitted infections than men, which can be associated with erectile problems.
Miller said that men and women are experiencing similar sexual health issues in the United States.
They also don’t always get along well.
“The sexual chemistry between men and men is very different,” Miller said.
“If a man has sexual attraction to a woman and she doesn’t respond to it, that’s an indication of sexual dysfunction, not sexual dysfunction for the man.”
A man’s level of erectility may also vary depending on whether he is sexually active or not.
Miller explained that women may experience sexual arousal during intercourse or during masturbation.
When women orgasm, their sexual response is usually not as strong as it is during intercourse, but it’s still there.
Miller is studying how different body types affect sexual response.
A study in the Journal of Sex Research found that when a man is tall and thin, the amount of testosterone in his blood can decrease with his body mass index, which is measured by the waist to the navel ratio.
When a man grows a little taller, his testosterone is higher, so it’s not as noticeable.
When men grow a little heavier, their testosterone levels are lower, so that it’s more visible.
Miller, who was not involved in the research, said it’s hard to know exactly why different body shapes or body types increase or decrease the likelihood of erections.
She also said that women’s sexual sensitivity can vary and that it may be related to how their bodies are constructed.
She said that it is possible that women are more sensitive to certain chemicals in the environment than men are.
When Miller was a student at the University at Albany, New York, she noticed that when she was in the shower, her genitals would feel different.
“That’s because when you’re a woman, your vagina is more sensitive,” Miller explained.
In one study, researchers compared male and female students who used the same showerhead and found that there were no differences in how quickly they could ejaculate.
Miller noted that men may experience higher levels of sexual arousal in different body parts, but that it wasn’t possible to say whether the sexual response for men was more similar to women’s or vice versa.
The National Institutes of Health does not provide financial support for this or any other research.
Miller has published a book, “Sexually Responsive Man: The Psychology of Sexual Response and the Psychology of Male Sexuality.”
It will be published this summer by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt.