One Third Of Women Admit To Faking Orgasms Just To Get Sex Over With


In a survey done by Cosmopolitan using 2,300 women, 67 percent said they have, at one point, faked an orgasm.

That's a whole lot of Oscar-worthy performances women have suffered through in order to not even receive a standing ovation.

Most women are lucky if their sex partner even helps finish them off after they've satisfied themselves.

Apparently, 72 percent of the women surveyed admit their men have left them hot and bothered in the sack, the Daily Mail reports.

What's more interesting is that 27 percent of the women who claimed to have faked orgasms said the only reason they delivered their explosive scenes in front of their partners was to get the whole thing over with.

Couldn't they have just said the Uber they ordered while their partner had his fun finally arrived, and they didn't want to keep the driver waiting?

Twenty-eight percent said they did it so their partner wouldn't feel bad about himself. We shouldn't let women think they have to appease us by faking anything in order to soothe our feelings.

And guys, if your feelings are hurt after having sex with your woman, you probably need to be putting a little extra elbow-grease (or lube) into the love affair taking place underneath the sheets.

If she's not happy, neither of you are bound to be happy in the near future. You'll know sh*t is hitting the fan when she hits you with the infamous "I'm fine" text -- or worse: "K."

The survey also stated 32 percent of the women studied weren't able to completely finish their romping in the sheets due to their own insecurities, citing being too preoccupied by their own looks to focus on the sexy time taking place.

Ladies, never be worried about how you look while having sex. Have you ever actually looked your man in the eyes while he was finishing?

How you look on your worst day in bed could never possibly compare to the weird, gross-looking faces guys make while having their own orgasms.

It's time we all start enjoying sex and stop worrying about each other's expectations and feelings.