It is a phrase you hear more than ever now.
We’ve all heard it from one another.
‘I got a guy who says he got laid at a restaurant that I work at and I said, “Oh, I don’t work at that place, I work here, I just had a nice, long chat with the owner of that restaurant.”
He was like, “Well, what did you do?”
And I’m like, Oh, I had a great time at that restaurant.’
“And yet, the concept of a ‘great time’ is actually just a myth.
The phrase has become so ingrained in our society that many women still use it to describe how they got laid.
A recent study published in the journal Psychology of Women Quarterly found that women used ‘great’ to describe their romantic encounters and a ‘nice, long conversation’ to define their sexual experience.
And yet ‘great sex’ is far from the only definition that can be used to describe what women have sex with, and there are plenty of other words that women use to describe the intimate interactions between two people.
The Oxford English Dictionary lists many other definitions that women can use to talk about sex, including: ‘I had a good time,’ ‘I enjoyed it,’ ‘It was fun,’ ‘Sexy,’ ‘Very good,’ ‘Beautiful,’ ‘Incredibly good,’ and ‘Very erotic.’
It is these phrases that help women to tell when they’re having a great sex, and this is something that is especially true when it comes to the ‘sexual’ part of sex.
According to a study published by the Journal of Sex Research, women who use the word ‘sexually’ to refer to their sex are more likely to report having sex with someone that they like.
The study asked women to rate the sex of two people who were either sexually or physically intimate with them.
The results of the study found that men who use sex words to describe intimate interactions are more inclined to be more satisfied with their sex life than their female counterparts.
What does this mean?
As you might expect, women’s sexual experiences are more ‘high quality’ than men’s, and women who say they are ‘sexally high quality’ are also more likely than their male counterparts to report sexual satisfaction.
In fact, the study even found that when a woman says she is ‘sexly high quality,’ she is more likely also to say that she is having a good sex life.
Women who use these words also have a better idea of how sex is likely to go than men.
For example, in a study by researchers at the University of Washington, women were asked to indicate how often they ‘sexed up’ and how they felt when they ‘got high.’
They were then asked how often and how strongly they felt the sex was ‘good’.
This was a more accurate measure of the level of pleasure a woman felt during sex than men who did not use the terms.
And when it came to sexual satisfaction, women are far more likely then men to report being satisfied.
A 2015 study published at the Archives of Sexual Behavior found that the difference between men and women on sexual satisfaction was so large that women reported having sex more than twice as often as men.
And when it was all said and done, the researchers found that only 15 percent of women said they had a ‘very good’ sex life, compared to 48 percent of men.
The researchers also found that it was not just women who had more sexual satisfaction than men, but also the average age at first intercourse, whether a woman had a partner or not, and how often a woman’s partner had sex.
Women who were less likely to be sexually satisfied were more likely, on average, to have sex between 15 and 29 times a month, compared with men who were more satisfied.
Women, on the other hand, are more satisfied if they have sex regularly, which may explain why the average woman has sex every two or three months.
The research is not the only reason why women are more sexually satisfied than men; a 2016 study by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found that more than half of American women aged between 15-44 are sexually active, which is about double the rate of men (50 percent) and five times the rate for men in the general population (10 percent).
And while the data on sex is not as conclusive as it is with other aspects of sex, there are many studies that suggest that sexual satisfaction is correlated with levels of depression.
A 2013 study published online in the Journal in Sexual Medicine found that sexual dysfunction was more prevalent in women who were experiencing depression, while those with more positive levels of sexual satisfaction were more than four times more likely not to suffer from depression.
The same study found the same relationship between sexual satisfaction and depression, but found that there was a difference in the effect of sexual dysfunction in men and in women.
For men, sexual dysfunction accounted for less than half the difference in sexual satisfaction between