Remember that scene from Sex and the City where Samantha covers her guy in whipped cream?
Or that other scene, from the Sex and the City movie, where Samantha turns herself into a naked sushi tray? It's fair to say that using food to spice things up during sex is super hot.
But how safe is it? For starters, anything on the surface of the skin is usually fair game. That means that drizzling chocolate syrup across your body is fine, and so is posing as a platter for sushi you're in the clear, Samantha.
I wanted hotter foreplay, so i brought chocolate sauce into the bedroom
But when you start to move south, Dweck says that you should be more careful about what goes in and around your vagina. Um, you think?
In fact, Dweck wouldn't recommend putting any foods inside the vagina. After all, you wouldn't want anything to get lost requiring an embarrassing trip to your doctor to remove it or irritate the sensitive skin in there. And be equally careful about what you put around the vulva—since the skin here is more delicate, it's important to avoid anything that could be potentially irritating, says clinical sexologist Kat Van Kirk, Ph. One thing that is doctor-approved for use around your vulva is coconut oil.
Dweck says that swapping your basic lube for this kitchen staple is tasty and safe. But skip this if you're relying on latex condoms for protection against STDs and pregnancy, since it can cause them to break down and be less effective. And stay away from other oils—like baby oil—which can give you an increased risk of yeast infections.
The bottom line: Most of your foods are in the clear for on-the-surface foreplay A little whipped cream on your girls? Go ahead!
Licking chocolate sauce off your guy's torso? Knock yourself out! Weight Loss. United States. Type keyword s to search.
Today's Top Stories. The Healthy Cooking Awards. You may be able to find more information about this and similar content at piano.
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