After Dark Education
Did you know sex has proven to promote more happiness, less stress and better sleep habits? Ever been too shy to communicate to your partner your sexual fantasies you would love to explore? The more you know your partner the more enjoyable sex will become.
As human beings we learn to experience sexual pleasure by understanding our sexual desires! Know what you NEED, Know what you WANT! Engage in foreplay! Touch each other, tease each other! Invest in warm body oils and sensually rub the product amongst the areas that will enhance arousal. Make it FUN, dress up and role play! Be submissive, heighten your drive and Invest in sex toys. Express yourself! Masturbate in front of your partner to show how and where you like to be touched. Become a work of art, Paint your Picture!
MHR After Dark wants you to know the importance of visiting your doctor to receive your reproductive screens. Both men and women are screened for various conditions, so let’s learn what these screens are, why they are important and how often the screenings are recommended.
Pap smears – All women between the ages 21-65 and before 21 if sexually active. Women ages 21-29 should screen every three years. 30 and over every three to five years. A Pap test looks at the cells of the cervix to determine if there are any abnormalities such as cancer or precancerous cells.
After Dark Fact: According to the National Cancer Institute, pap smear screenings reduce the risk of cervical cancer and deaths by at least 80%.
Pelvic Exams – All women, generally starting at 21 and before if sexually active. A pelvic exam looks for any growths or abnormalities on your external and internal reproductive organs, including the vagina, uterus and ovaries, as well as the bladder and rectum.
After Dark Fact: Pelvic exams can detect uterine fibroids, ovarian cysts, as well as any other uncomfortable symptoms that may need to be addressed.
HPV – All women who are sexually active should be screened for the Human Papilloma Virus. This screening is usually done during the pap screening unless it’s found as a cause of an abnormal pap. Health problems associated with HPV includes genital warts (found on the vagina, cervix, and/or skin) and cervical cancer.
After Dark Fact: Approximately 10,400 women were diagnosed with cervical cancer that was most likely caused by HPV between 2006 and 2010, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
Mammograms use x-ray images to examine breasts for any abnormalities such as tumors. During this screening your bare breast is briefly compressed between two plates on the mammogram machine. The machine will then capture two views of each breast. Women are recommended to have mammograms at age 40 and then annually every year after that. It is strongly recommended that you speak with your primary care physician to determine when to begin this screening if you may be a candidate of certain risk factors.
After Dark Fact: Mammogram screenings have been associated with a 15 to 20% relative reduction in death from breast cancer in women aged 40 to 74, according to the National Cancer Institute.
Prostate Screening (PSA) is recommended at the age 50. Prostate screening looks for warning signs of prostate cancer. Early detection tests can’t tell for sure whether cancer is present. If the results of one or more of these tests are abnormal, a prostate biopsy may be done.
Testicular screening is recommended daily to identify subtle changes in the testicles that could help detect testicular cancer early, when it’s easy to treat. Look for swelling. Hold your penis out of the way and examine the skin of the scrotum. Examine each testicle. Using both hands, place your index and middle fingers under the testicle and your thumbs on top.
Gently roll the testicle between your thumbs and fingers. Look and feel for any changes to your testicle. These could include hard lumps, smooth rounded bumps, or new changes in the size, shape, or consistency of the testicle.
After Dark Fact: Routine testicular self-exams can give you a greater awareness of the condition of your testicles and help you detect changes.
Colorectal other screening tests for colorectal cancer, such as fecal occult blood testing, flexible sigmoidoscopy, and CT colonography are recommended for men at the age of 50. To identify and remove precancerous polyps or early cancers. You may need to be screened earlier if you have a family history of colorectal cancer.
After Dark Fact: With regular screening, most polyps can be found and removed before they have the chance to turn into cancer. Screening can also find colorectal cancer early, when it’s small and easier to treat.
Vaginal rejuvenation uses ultrasound energy sound waves to treat, improve vaginal wall, a comprehensive solution to the problem of vaginal relaxation, while activating collagen layer restructuring and regeneration, effective
change vaginal elasticity problem. This non-invasive procedure requires, no wound, no recovery and no multiple treatments method to enhance the vaginal parts.
1. Potent firming effect to improve sex life
2. Improvement in lubrication and increased secretion to eliminate vaginal dryness
3. Improves the vagina’s sensitivity by cell regeneration
and reaction enhancement
4. Comprehensive improvement of private health and reducing infection.
Vaginal Rejuvenation with PRP (Platelet Rich Plasma)
Plasma is the liquid part of the blood in which the red and white blood cells, salts, vitamins, and other substances are suspended. Most of it is water, and once red blood cells are removed, it’s yellowish in color.
Platelets are among the substances suspended in plasma. They are tiny cell fragments (half the size of red blood cells) whose main function is to help blood clot if a blood vessel is cut or damaged. However, platelets also promote healing by secreting growth factors, which, just as the name suggests, stimulate cell growth and proliferation.
Treatment begins with a blood draw of between 30 and 60 mls. The blood is put into a centrifuge that spins it into separate components that yields several ml of platelet-rich plasma. Using local anesthetic to numb the area, the nurse practitioner slowly injects the platelet-rich plasma into the vaginal area (beneath the clitoris).
The benefits of this procedure include treatment of the following conditions:
Female Sexual Arousal Disorder– inability to become physically aroused or excited during sexual activity.
Hypoactive Sexual Desire Disorder-lack of sexual desire or interest in sex
Female Orgasmic Disorder-delay or absence of orgasm (climax).
Dyspareunia (painful sex)-pain during intercourse
V-Steam (vaginal steam)
V-steam also known as chai-yok in Korea is an ancient spa treatment. It is also known for women to practice this herbal cleanse in Africa, Asia, Central America, China, and now in United States. This cleansing of the vagina is helping women after giving birth. It is now widely used for self-care and to
get left over blood out the body after your period. It is an alternative to invasive surgery. This spa service should not hurt. The steam help to cleanse the vagina.
Benefits of V-Steam:
6.Relief with endometriosis
7.Relief with fibroids
8.Infertility bladder & yeast infections
The purpose of the V-Steam is to aid as an internal cleanser of the membranes of the vaginal tissues and the uterus. This is considered especially important for stagnant fertility conditions, and/or incomplete emptying of menses each cycle. V-Steams may also provide menstrual support, eliminate yeast infections and other vaginal bacteria, increase cervical fluids, relax vaginal canal and cervix,
nourish and tone the uterine lining, prevent and ease bladder and kidney stones and more. Also called Yoni, Vagi- Steam, The Vaginal Steam Bath, Hip Bath & Womb Treatment.
Sexual Dysfunctions happens to most people and is known to leave a profound impact on the quality of your sex life. Women can experience vaginal dryness which causes pain and discomfort during sex, while men can experience erectile disfunction and ejaculation disorders. Don’t allow these conditions to create insecurities within yourself! Speak to your Sex Practitioner and learn about the many different treatment options to resolve your situation. You may very well benefit from the natural or medical lubricants, hormone replacement, improved blood flow therapies or other medications that is lucrative to reclaiming a happier, healthier sex life.
Common sexual Disorders:
Erectile Dysfunction (ED)-Occurs when a male can’t get or keep an erection firm enough for sexual intercourse. It can be a sign of a physical or psychological condition. It can cause stress, relationship strain, and low self-confidence.
Vaginal Dryness: Changes in hormone production can cause the vaginal walls to thin as women age. Thinner walls mean fewer cells that secrete moisture. This can lead to vaginal dryness. Hormonal changes are the most common cause of vaginal dryness, but they aren’t the only cause amongst breastfeeding, cigarette smoking, depression, excessive stress, immune system disorders, childbirth, rigorous exercise, and some cancer treatments, such as radiation to the pelvis, or chemotherapy
Sexual dysfunction is classified into four different categories:
Desire disorders: lack of sexual desire or interest in sex.
Arousal disorders: inability to become physically aroused or excited during sexual activity.
Orgasm disorders: delay or absence of orgasm (climax).
Pain disorders: pain during intercourse.
Sexual dysfunction can affect any age, although it is more common in those over 40 because it’s often related to a decline in health associated with aging.
Common symptoms of sexual dysfunction:
Inability to achieve or maintain an erection suitable for intercourse
Absent or delayed ejaculation despite enough sexual stimulation
Inability to control the timing of ejaculation (early, or premature, ejaculation).
Inability to achieve orgasm.
Inadequate vaginal lubrication before and during intercourse.
Inability to relax the vaginal muscles enough to allow intercourse.
Men and Women:
Lack of interest in or desire for sex.
Inability to become aroused.
Pain with intercourse.
Did you know that there is a lot more to being male, female, or any gender other than the sex you were assigned to at birth?
Take charge of your sexual health by getting to know your body’s reproductive “organs” and how they work. Have you ever heard that many parts of your body can be considered erogenous zones other than your breasts, nipples and neck? I think you get the point.
Get in tuned with your body’s sexual anatomy and discover how your body parts can be aroused once stimulated by just a simple touch or feeling whether it be physical contact or mental intuition.
The vagina is a tube that connects your vulva with your cervix and uterus. It’s what babies and menstrual blood leave the body through. It’s also where some people put penises, fingers, sex toys, menstrual cups, and/or tampons. Your vagina is really stretchy, and expands when you feel turned on.
The tip of the clitoris (AKA glans) is located at the top of your vulva, where your inner lips meet. Everyone’s is a different size. It can be about as small a pea or as big as a thumb. The tip of the clitoris is covered by the clitoral hood.
The cervix divides your vagina and uterus, located right between the two. It looks like a donut with a tiny hole in the middle. This hole connects your uterus and your vagina. It lets menstrual blood out and sperm in. Your cervix stretches open (dilates) during childbirth.
The uterus is a pear-shaped muscular organ about the size of a small fist. It’s sometimes called the womb because it’s where a fetus grows during pregnancy. During sexual arousal, the lower part of your uterus lifts toward your belly button. That’s why your vagina gets longer when you’re turned on. It’s called “tenting.”
The fallopian tubes are 2 narrow tubes. They carry eggs from your ovaries to your uterus. Sperm travels through them to try to fertilize your egg.
The glans is also called the head or tip of the penis. The opening of your urethra is here. This is where pre-ejaculate and semencome out of, and it’s where you pee out of.
The foreskin is a patch of skin that covers and protects the head. When the penis gets hard, the foreskin pulls back and the tip is exposed. Sometimes foreskin is circumcised (when a doctor surgically removes your foreskin) soon after birth, so not everyone has it.
The scrotum is the sac of skin that hangs below the penis. The scrotum holds the testicles and keeps them at the right temperature. If it’s too cold, the scrotum pulls your testicles closer to the body. If it’s too warm, the testicles hang away from the body.
The testicles are two ball-like glands inside your scrotum. They make sperm and hormones like testosterone.
The epididymis is a tube where the sperm matures. It connects each testicle to each vas deferens. it holds the sperm before a male ejaculates.
A vas deferens is a long, narrow tube that carries sperm from the epididymis to the seminal vesicles when a male ejaculates. There are two of them — one connected to each epididymis.
Seminal vesicles are two small organs that produce semen, the fluid that sperm moves around in. They’re located below your bladder.
The prostate gland makes a fluid that helps the sperm move. It’s about the size of a walnut or golf ball. The prostate gland is sensitive to pressure or touch in a way that many people find pleasurable.
About our products
Made of high quality soft silicone material, safety, has nice touch feelings.
Portable and waterproof, easy to clean before and after usage.
It is fully waterproof, can be used in your shower time, give you different experiences.