How to Make Your Pussy Taste Good

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Do you want to know how to make your pussy taste good? It’s a common question for women of all ages. In fact, many women obsess over the smell and taste of their pussy, especially when it comes to intimate time with their partners.

The fact is that many women do not realize that their natural smell and taste are normal and healthy. This guide will explore vaginal health, including why what you think your vagina should smell and taste like is probably wrong. I’ll also describe ways you can ensure you’re smelling and tasting your best, including basic hygiene and simple lifestyle changes.

Vagina Health and Hygiene: 101

Beyond basic female anatomy, many women are woefully unaware of proper vaginal care. The vagina is a self-cleaning organ. As such, you should do everything possible to avoid interrupting its natural process.

The high acidity of the vagina makes it a place where good bacteria can thrive while bad bacteria are killed off or kept at bay. This acidity can bleach the underwear, and it may even have a strong (not unpleasant) odor at times. These are signs that your vagina is cleaning itself as it’s made to do.

Soaps, douches, and other products claiming to “freshen” the vagina are detrimental to your vaginal health. By messing with the vagina’s natural pH balance, you make yourself vulnerable to bacterial and yeast infections. These products can also make your vagina smell and taste “bad” in the long run.

What Should Your Vagina Taste Like?

The smell and taste of your vagina are as unique as you. There’s no one distinct smell or taste that the vagina should have, and it will vary even in the same person based on many factors, including:

  • Diet
  • Exercise
  • Illness
  • Medication
  • Menstrual cycle

There are plenty of smells and tastes that are within the realm of normal. These include sweet or sour, metallic, bitter, or acidic. These can change by the day and even from morning to night.

Is It Even Possible to Change Your Natural Taste?

Is it possible to safely and permanently change your natural taste? Unlikely.

While there are lifestyle changes you can make that can have a positive impact on vaginal health, they aren’t likely to make a drastic change in how your vagina tastes. That is unless you were previously suffering from a bacterial or yeast infection that has been cleared by these changes.

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A few can have a temporary, albeit subtle change, on smell and taste. These will be outlined below.

How to Smell and Taste Your Best

The extent to which the changes below will impact your smell and taste varies. Some changes (such as cutting out tobacco) will be more drastic than others.

Cut Out Tobacco and Cut Back on Alcohol

What goes in must come out. This includes the odor of nicotine and alcohol which are emitted through sweat and likely other bodily fluids like urine and vaginal secretions. When emitted, nicotine can produce a stale smell and taste while alcohol emitted through sweat can smell bitter or overly sweet.

Eat Clean(er)

If the foods or drinks you consume change the scent of your sweat or urine, then more than likely it does the same to your vaginal secretions. While processed foods may be a common culprit, even some fresh foods like asparagus and onion can temporarily change your natural odor. As such, you may want to avoid these foods for 12 to 24 hours prior to a sexual encounter like cunnilingus.

Stay Hydrated

When you’re hydrated, your urine is more diluted. This may lend itself to a “fresher” smelling vulva in between regular washes.

Practice Proper Hygiene

The best thing you can do for vaginal health is to avoid the use of fragranced products like soaps, washes, and douches.

As a self-cleaning organ, there is nothing you need to do internally to keep your vagina clean. You can wash the outside of the vulva with non-fragranced soap and water. You can gently clean the inside of the vulva with water and a washcloth. These will remove built-up sweat and other secretions without ruining your natural pH.

Wear 100% Cotton (Or Go Commando)

The groin is a moisture-rich environment that can make things a little smelly. The best way to avoid this is to wear 100% cotton underwear or, better yet, nothing at all.

Cotton is a breathable fabric that reduces moisture buildup. It also prevents yeast infections which thrive in warm, moist environments.

Along the same vein, you should avoid tight-fitting jeans and other bottoms that restrict airflow.

4 Foods To Avoid & 3 Foods to Eat

While food is unlikely to have a major impact on vaginal smell and taste, there are a few foods that can have a temporary impact. Here are a few.

To Avoid

When eaten often or in excess, these foods may change the smell or taste of your vagina. The change will differ for each of the foods.

You don’t need to avoid these foods permanently, but if you have extracurriculars planned you may want to go easy on them for a day or two beforehand.

Onion

A strongly flavored vegetable, onion is popular in many dishes throughout the world. Depending on how much and how often you eat it, it may be affecting the taste of your vaginal secretions.

Garlic

Similar to onion, this pungent vegetable can cause the vagina to have a less-than-pleasant smell and taste. In fact, it can cause the vaginal secretions to taste like garlic if eaten in excess.

Coffee

If you’ve ever eaten a coffee bean or drank coffee black, you know the taste profile is highly acidic. This acidic taste is what gives coffee its unique smell and taste, but that can translate to the smell and taste of your vagina, too.

This doesn’t mean you need to skip your morning cup of joe but keep it to one or two servings total if you’re worried about its olfactory effects.

Dairy

When eaten in excess, dairy products can cause a slightly sour smell and taste. You don’t need to worry about the hidden dairy in many processed foods, but more so things like milk, ice cream, cheese, yogurt, and the like.

Unlike garlic and onion where “normal” sized servings may cause changes in vaginal secretions, dairy tends to have a higher threshold. A little cream in your coffee or yogurt for a snack is unlikely to cause issues. But for a day or two after the local cheese festival, your secretions are likely to be slightly off in odor and taste.

To Eat

A balanced diet is key for physical health. While you don’t necessarily need to avoid the above foods altogether, you also don’t need to overload these foods regularly.

Pineapple

If your partner has ever mentioned a bitter taste when they’re going down on you, then you may want to give pineapple a try. Acidic fruits high in sugar, like pineapple and cranberries, can balance the vagina’s pH. This will even out any “extreme” flavors including bitterness.

Celery

Considering the relatively unflavored nature of this vegetable, you’d be surprised at the vitamins and minerals it contains. This includes vitamin C which can help to balance the vagina’s bacterial colonies.

Celery can be eaten with garnishes like cream cheese or peanut butter. It can also be added to soups, stews, and even smoothies.

Yogurt

Yogurt is a source of probiotics. Probiotics support the good bacteria within the body, including the vagina. This balances the pH which ensures a healthy environment.

Poor Hygiene or Medical Concern?

So when should you be concerned about the smell and taste of your vagina?

A strong odor may be a sign of a medical condition such as a bacterial infection or yeast infection.

A sudden change in odor or taste may also be cause for concern. Once you have ruled out any recent diet or lifestyle changes, it’s a good idea to call your doctor about any such changes or concerns.

Conclusion

The simple fact is that vaginas smell and taste like, well, vagina. Products that promise to make your vagina smell otherwise are detrimental to vaginal health. A mature partner will understand that whether they’re giving you a vaginal massage or sucking clit, your vagina will smell and taste as it naturally should.

You don’t need to smell like roses to smell “good.” In fact, the smell and taste differ from woman to woman. As long as the smell isn’t particularly strong or off-putting, then it’s best to continue with your regular vaginal hygiene and care routine.

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