Some couples add extra excitement to their sex lives by getting all wet. Coitus à unda, or sex in water, is a form of sexual activity carried out in, or around, water. Adding another body to the equation - water, that is! - keeps the thrill factor high, but it can make penetration trickier to accomplish. Luckily, our Aqua-sutra will guide you through the slipperier sections.
Indoor aqua activity is a great opportunity to pay special attention to your lover's body. The most common locations to practice aqua sex include indoor locations like the shower, bathtub, hot tub, pool or Jacuzzi.
Sex in the shower (or bath) is steamy, not to mention easy to initiate. Many couples take pleasure in this style of pre-coitus contact as a way to unwind, get clean, and commence fooling around. Even just the sight of sudsy water slithering across one another's body is extremely arousing!
Using a soft cloth or bath mitt, take turns lathering each other up. The feeling is intimate and invigorating, especially when your inner thighs, belly and chest are being washed. To build anticipation, explore everything but your partner's genitals which, once rinsed, can be savored during Oral Sex. On the other hand, make use of the slick soap suds to perform manual stimulation over all of the other erogenous zones.
Catching the erotic wave outside is often a spontaneous venture. When you want to take this activity to the great outdoors, try the lake, an ocean shoreline (so the tides can lap up water all around you), or in the rain.
No matter where you choose, it pays to be prepared. Before you dive into erotic splash play, check out these tips to keep you safe and afloat.
Those who find it challenging to put on a condom will have no relief when trying to do so under water. Not only is it difficult to maneuver the rubber, it's hard to get a good seal around the base of the penis.
There's always a chance that a condom will shift or slide off, even in the best of circumstances. Condom slippage is especially of concern when you're fooling around in or around water; the odds of this happening increases significantly, as it's easy for liquid to penetrate past the base of the contraceptive. A condom makes a good raincoat only when it isn't actually wet out. Joke!
There's also no telling how pool or hot tub chemicals affect the efficacy of prophylactics. If there is any concern over pregnancy or STD/STIs, it's best to keep activity limited to a safer sex variety (e.g. fondling, Mutual Masturbation) and save intercourse for post-water play. As a final option, reserve wet sex for monogamous, STD/STI-free sexual partners.
Water might be slick, but it sure has a drying effect on a woman's natural lubrication. This can make penetration uncomfortable or even impossible to do. Water-based lubricants can wash away too easily, so stick to the silicone-based varieties while you're submerged. If you like playing with sex toys in the bath or shower, make sure your lube is compatible with what the toy is made of.
Be cautious of the products you choose to clean the shower and tub enamel. They can leave behind a waxy coating, turning your tub into a more of a skating rink. On that note, using certain soaps, massage oils and bubble-bath while you have sex can create slipping hazards. Lastly, exposure to these soaps and oils may also degrade latex condoms.
To prevent accidental falls, throw down a towel or rubber mat beneath your feet if your shower or bath isn't already equipped with a slip protection. It'll give your feet a bit more grip, though if you're being rambunctious, there'll still a chance either one of those can get pushed to one side.
Be wary of sex in a public tub. In the heat of the moment, this rule might go out the window, but the aftermath might come in the form of a nasty infection. Because women's urethras are fairly short, they are vulnerable to latent bacteria travelling up that way and supplanting itself, eventually causing a urinary tract infection. Yeast infections are also something to be aware of. Germs in unclean water can upset the delicate balance of flora in the vagina, though irritating soaps and bubble bath also have this tendency.
When it comes to safe sex in the shower or tub, common sense dictates that standing intercourse puts you at the risk of falling, and in the heat of the moment, anything might happen. Save advanced stand-up poses for dry land, and consider safer alternatives that keep as many feet on the floor as possible, such as Ben Dover, Bodyguard and Dancer.
Seated and kneeling positions work especially well if you have a larger sized stall or tub. If it comes equipped with sturdy handrails, ledges and bath seats – bonus! They provide extra leverage and support, and add variety to the moves you can accomplish. Consider trying Lotus or Teaspoons next time you want to make a splash.
Although there are a challenges associated with aqua intercourse, it doesn't mean you can't enjoy some form of erotic splash play with your partner. Go ahead, ride the erotic 'wave'. In the end, we just hope you get wet – in every sense! :)