Every se.xually active adult knows what a vag is and every woman by default do too. But many people actually have limited knowledge of the vag – as an organ for se.xu@l intercourse, for reproduction (during birth) or as an excretory organ for passing urine and the ‘other’ fluids.  There are so many good initiatives to make sure that you have right size like vinegar for tightening vag
Here are five things the average person does not know about the vag:

1. The vag may or may not have a hymen – the hymen is a thin skin tissue that partly covers the vag opening, located about 1 to 2 cm inside the vag. It is believed that every woman is a v!rgin until her hymen has been broken. But not everyone has a hymen in the first place. Health experts say some women don’t have it at all while some have their broken during strenuous exercise, accident, hormonal activity or love.

2. The vag is not a visible external love organ – many people think that the vag is the part of the female genitalia they see when looking at a bare woman’s under-zones. This is wrong because the actual ‘vag’ is a tube that connects the vag opening to the cervix. As a matter of fact, what you see externally is only the VULVA, an opening to the vag itself. The vulva has the vag and urethral opening, the clit0ris (labia majora, labia minora).

3. The vag expands to accommodate the 4-5 size – the vulva, down to the vag itself is muscular and very sensitive. This elasticity allows it to expand during love, allowing the same vag to accommodate different 4-5 sizes which all fit snugly. It is said that the vaga can expand up to 10 to 20 cm in length and 2.5 inches during penetration. Even where a 4-5 is initially too large, the vag will gradually expand enough to let it fit, except where the 4-5 in question is abnormally large or the vagis dry and too much force is applied.

4. The inner wall of the vag has sensitive ridges – if you feel inside the vagwall, you’ll notice that it is lined muscular ridges that make it look like corrugated sheets used in roofing houses. These ridges play a role in stimulation during intercourse as the 4-5 rubs over it.

5. The vag self-lubricates – in normal circumstances, the vag will produce its own fluid as soon as the woman is sufficiently lubricated. When she feels aroused, special glands called the Bartholin’s glands, immediately starts producing the fluids that keep her moist and ready for intercourse. This means that there is actually no need for lubricants or lubricated condoms. But some women experience dryness in their vag opening. If it happens too frequently, it may need the attention of a doctor because it is not normal