Sleep arrives this Brazilian beauty easily, but it’s turning his sex life into a nightmare.
Relationship coach Marza Tovo says she experiences “pulsing” orgasms while dreaming of women and finds that men can’t compete when they try to climax her in real life.
“I constantly compare my nighttime orgasms and the orgasms I have with a partner,” Tovo, 43, told The Sun on Friday.
“They are much stronger during my sleep. I have really crazy nights thanks to nocturnal orgasms: they contract and throb, I really enjoy them.”
Nocturnal orgasms are not uncommon for women, with around 37 percent of all women experiencing one by the age of 45, according to one report.
However, the phenomenon of sleep is rarely discussed among women, and Tovo now wants to break the taboo.
“You’ll be asleep, wondering if you’re lucid or dreaming, and you’ll feel deep pelvic floor contractions,” he gushed.
“My advice to women around the world would be not to feel ashamed,” the brunette further stated. “Just sit back and enjoy the ride.”
Tovo told the outlet that he has only had sex with men in real life, but discovers that nocturnal orgasms only happen when he dreams of women.
In addition, she stated that the intensity of orgasms “always” wakes her up.
“These always happen to me when I have hot dreams,” the beauty explained. “I think you can tune in to them, even if you’re asleep, and be fully aware that they’re happening.”
Even though her real-life lovers can’t compete with the dream-induced climaxes she experiences, Tovo said she wouldn’t change a thing about her body.
However, the Brazilian isn’t the only woman to talk about orgasming while catching some Z’s.
Last year, Canadian writer Brianne Hogan revealed that she could climax while dreaming.
The wordsmith also revealed that it was common for her to accidentally orgasm while shitting and sneezing.
“It’s totally normal,” Hogan declared. “We are sensitive humans who have bodies full of sensitive nerve endings. Happens!”
Meanwhile, a recent study found that even if women do have time for sex in real life, they rarely have time to achieve the big O.
Climaxing is not always the goal in the bedroom; sometimes you’re in too much of a rush to blush.
Women are less likely to seek orgasms if they are time constrained or have a selfish partner, according to research led by Rutgers University.
“There are contextual, social and personal factors that likely create barriers that prevent women from feeling capable of actively reaching orgasm,” said Grace Wetzel, a Rutgers doctoral student in social psychology who advocates for “orgasm equality.” on Instagram, where he has more than 21,000 followers.
According to the study, published in the Journal of Sex Research, women cue and adjust their quest for an orgasm with each sexual encounter.
In a series of experiments, the researchers had heterosexual women imagine themselves in a sexual scenario and consider how long they had or how selfish their partner seemed.
According to Wetzel, the research indicated that women who pursue orgasm as a goal are more likely to climax.
While men tend to orgasm more frequently than women in heterosexual couples, known as the “orgasm gap,” the researchers suggested that male partners can create a sexually stimulating environment in which the orgasm of a woman is more likely to incorporate clitoral stimulation and sexual communication.
Wetzel suggested that men should tell their female partners that they want their bed partner’s pleasure to be a priority, without putting pressure on their partners to orgasm.
— Taylor Knight contributed to this report.