Cara Delevingne has claimed that men don’t have the “right tools” to sexually please a woman.
The 30-year-old model made the bold statement in her new BBC Three six-part documentary Planet Sex, in which she talks to scientists and activists about sexuality and meets LGBTQ+ people around the world.
He explores the “orgasm gap” in the first episode, following reports that 95 percent of straight men orgasm during sex, while only 65 percent of straight women do.
‘It’s more complicated’: Cara Delevingne claims in her Planet Sex documentary that men don’t have the ‘right tools’ to sexually please a woman.
The Vogue cover star said: ‘I think men in general are not equipped with the tools to control women, especially sexually.
“For me, the earliest ideas about sex were man and woman, vagina and vagina equaling orgasm.
“I don’t want to go into the art of fetching a woman, but it’s a lot more complicated and a lot more fun.”
Elsewhere, Cara admitted she still struggles to be “open” about her sexuality while speaking openly in the documentary.
Massagan! It explores the “orgasm gap” in the first episode, following reports that 95 percent of heterosexual men orgasm during sex, while only 65 percent of straight women do (pictured in May 2022).
The actress, who considers herself queer and gender-fluid, said she was on a “very personal journey” into sexuality with the program.
Since its release on BBC iPlayer on Thursday, Planet Sex has been trending on social media as viewers binge-watched the six episodes.
“Out and proud?” Reflecting on her own sexuality in the second episode, Kara admitted that she still struggles to be “really open” about how much I love women.
She said she grew up with a lot of “shame” about her sexuality and said she never considered herself part of the LGBTQ+ community because of her “inner shame.”
Open: Elsewhere, Cara admitted she still struggles to be “open” about her sexuality, speaking openly in the documentary.
“I’m on a personal journey with my sexuality. You may or may not know that I have had relationships with both men and women,” she explained in a voiceover.
“But I still struggle with being open about how much I love women.”
“I grew up with shame, it’s not normal, it’s not human,” she added, adding that shame prevented her from coming out for a long time.
She says she dates more women than men, adding: “Sexuality is a spectrum and it worries me, but I’m on the side of women. I like to have sex with men, I don’t date them. I might, you never know.’
Sexuality: The 30-year-old model, who describes herself as bisexual and gender fluid, says she is on a “very personal journey” into sexuality with her new six-part BBC series.
Cara explained that she doesn’t rely on “signs” to define her sexuality, but says she’s used them in the past and now identifies as gender fluid.
The Suicide Squad actress has admitted she feels like she hasn’t lived a “queer life” as she struggles with homophobia and “internalized shame”.
She said: “I’ve always believed in the label-free thing, but then I spent a lot of time saying, ‘I’m bisexual, I’m pansexual.’ I’m amazing, I can tell you 100 percent, I don’t know what else to say.”
New Show: The show sees Cara meet with LGBTQ+ people from around the world to talk with sexuality scientists and activists, and discuss topics like porn and the orgasm gap.
“I couldn’t live a special life, internalized shame, homophobia,” he continued.
“I’ve never been out in the community, yes I’ve been out, but I’ve never been to Pride, I’ve never been to these parties, I’ve never met these people. I never developed my passion and I am very late to everything.
Cara admits she’s never been to Pride before and says most of her friends are straight, but said making the documentary made her feel more connected to the LGBTQ+ community.
“Now I have other interesting friends,” she said.
Growing up in the 1990s and 2000s, Cara also said she didn’t know the word “queer” refers to people who aren’t heterosexual or cisgender.
She said she admitted she internalized negative and homophobic messages about the LGBTQ+ identity and felt “abnormal” after hearing someone say “gay is wrong”.
Cara has spoken about her struggles with her sexuality and gender identity, saying she now identifies as gender fluid, using pronouns.
In the fourth episode, he explains, “I’m ‘it’ now. But I like dressing up as a man and being ‘him’. You don’t need to put too much pressure on yourself about who you are. Whether it’s masculine or feminine, it represents who I am.”
During the filming of the program, the supermodel gave researchers a blood sample before and after orgasm to study its effect on body chemistry.
He agreed to investigate as part of the study the “gender orgasm gap,” a term used to describe why men are more likely to have orgasms during sex than women.
Love: “True and proud?” Reflecting on her own sexuality in the second episode, Kara admitted that she still struggles with being “really open” about how much I love women.
Speaking outside a hospital in Germany, Cara told viewers of her new six-part series: ‘I’m here to have an orgasm and get it down to a science.
“I think women’s sexuality has definitely been suppressed. I know from my own love life how sexy women can be, so you’d think that in the 21st century, men and women should have equally satisfying sex lives, right?
— Well, get ready for a shock. There is a definite gender gap when it comes to orgasm.
Popular: Planet Sex has been trending on social media since its release on BBC iPlayer on Thursday as viewers binged on the six episodes.
According to scientists, 95 percent of straight men orgasm during sex, but only 65 percent of straight women do.
“Honestly, I think that sounds pretty high, most of my straight female friends say it’s 15 or 20 percent.
“Lesbians and queer women seem better off.”
The experiment measured the level of endocannabinoids in her system before and after orgasm.
Identity: Cara has spoken about struggling with her sexuality and gender identity, saying she now identifies as gender fluid, using pronouns.
A chemical similar to the active molecule in cannabis reduces anxiety, increases euphoria and enhances the positive response to sex.
Cara recently admitted that her new documentary has changed her life since she took her own life because of her sexuality.
He told the Mirror: “It has changed my life so much. Now I’m happier than I’ve ever been. I’m really proud of what we’ve done.”
Speaking about struggling with her sexuality, she said: ‘I couldn’t talk to anyone about it. I had a lot of internalized homophobia and shame. I thought I was abnormal.
“I thought about ending my life many times and I’m so glad I didn’t because if I could help any other child it would mean the world to me. It meant the world to the curious little kid that I was. Or me.”
Planetary Sex with Cara Delevingne airs on BBC3 on Thursdays at 10pm and is available on BBC iPlayer.
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The test: On the show, the supermodel gave researchers a blood sample before and after she had an orgasm so they could study its effects on body chemistry.