A brain orgasm or ASMR , which is technically called autonomous sensory meridian response, refers to a recently defined sensory experience some people have in response to specific stimuli. Other terms for ASMR are "brain tingles" and "head orgasm. A calming array of stimuli may induce the experience, such as videos of gentle whispering, close attention, or seemingly mundane things, tasks, or activities like brushing hair, getting an eye exam, eating, or filing papers. Triggering sounds include chewing, tapping, scratching, crinkling, or electronic noises. The brain orgasm sensation can be triggered in the real world but is often sought out explicitly online.
This has happened to me, too! I've tried to slow down my breathing to no avail—it still happens, to the point that my hands clench up and I almost can't open them the experience is like hypocalcemic tetany; yes, I'm a doctor! Any other ideas? So my advice would be to determine what's different about your experience of orgasm with your partner compared to having one alone. For example, many people breathe faster or hyperventilate when with a partner, in a way that doesn't happen during masturbation. As long as the reason you're clenching up isn't because you don't feel safe during sex with your partner, I don't think this is anything to worry about. It may be a physical sign of how intense your arousal is, and nothing more.
It featured somewhat silly barbershop sounds recorded with a special microphone that made the sounds appear as if in 3-D, to demonstrate how the brain localizes sounds. Although it was meant to be funny and a bit of a gag video, I noticed that some of the 3-D sounds actually relaxed me. It sounds like some horrible affliction—an acronym for a weird, one-in million condition.
Is This Normal? This week: numbness during sex. In any other context, most of what happens to your body during sex would be cause for concern. Weird breathlessness, shaky legs, slight dizziness These are basically just symptoms of a seizure.