Cara Delevingne claims men don't have the 'right tools' to sexually please women trends now

Cara Delevingne claims men don't have the 'right tools' to sexually please women trends now
Cara Delevingne claims men don't have the 'right tools' to sexually please women trends now

Cara Delevingne claims men don't have the 'right tools' to sexually please women trends now

Cara Delevingne has claimed men do not have the 'right tools' to sexually please a woman.

The model, 30, made the bold statement in her new six-part BBC Three docuseries, Planet Sex, where she talks to scientists and activists about sexuality and meets LGBTQ+ people from all over the world.

She explores 'the orgasm gap' in the first episode, following reports that 95 percent of heterosexual men orgasm during sex while just 65 percent of straight women do.

'It's just a lot more complicated': Cara Delevingne has claimed men do not have the 'right tools' to sexually please a woman in her Planet Sex documentary

'It's just a lot more complicated': Cara Delevingne has claimed men do not have the 'right tools' to sexually please a woman in her Planet Sex documentary

The Vogue cover star said: 'I do feel that generally men are not equipped with the right tools to be able to handle women, especially sexually.

'For me, the earliest ideas I ever got taught about sex were man plus woman, d**k plus vagina equals orgasm.

'I don't want to go into the art of making a woman come, but it's just a lot more complicated and a lot more fun.'

Elsewhere, Cara admitted that she still struggles to be 'open' about her sexuality as she spoke candidly in the documentary.

Wow! She explores 'the orgasm gap' in the first episode, following reports that 95 percent of heterosexual men orgasm during sex while just 65 percent of straight women do (pictured in May 2022)

Wow! She explores 'the orgasm gap' in the first episode, following reports that 95 percent of heterosexual men orgasm during sex while just 65 percent of straight women do (pictured in May 2022)

The actress, who identifies as queer and gender fluid, said she was on a 'very personal journey' into her sexuality with the programme.

Since its release on BBC iPlayer on Thursday, Planet Sex has already started trending on social media as viewers have started binge-watching the six episodes.

Reflecting on her own sexuality in episode two, Out and Proud?, Cara admitted that she still struggles with being 'really open' about how much 'I love women'.

She said she grew up with a lot of 'shame' surrounding her sexuality and said she felt she was never a part of the LGBTQ+ community due to her 'internalised shame'.

Candid: Elsewhere, Cara admitted that she still struggles to be 'open' about her sexuality as she spoke candidly in the documentary

Candid: Elsewhere, Cara admitted that she still struggles to be 'open' about her sexuality as she spoke candidly in the documentary

'I'm on a very personal journey into my own sexuality. You may or may not know I have had relationships with both men and women,' she explained in a voiceover.

'But I still struggle with being open - really open - about just how much I love women.'

'I grew up with a lot of shame is thinking, this isn't normal, this isn't human,' she added, saying her shame stopped her from coming out for a long time.

She said she dates women more than she does men, adding: 'Sexuality is a spectrum and mine wavers, but I'm probably, definitely more on the side of women. I like having sex with men, I just don't date them. I might though, you never know.'

Sexuality: The model, 30, who identifies as queer and gender fluid, said she was on a 'very personal journey' into her sexuality with her new six-part BBC series

Sexuality: The model, 30, who identifies as queer and gender fluid, said she was on a 'very personal journey' into her sexuality with her new six-part BBC series

Cara went on to explain that she doesn't believe in 'labels' to define her sexuality but said she has used them in the past, now identifying as queer and gender fluid.

The Suicide Squad actress admitted she feels like she hasn't lived a 'queer life' because of her grappling with homophobia and 'internalised shame'. 

She said: 'I've always believed in the no labels thing, but have then spent a lot of time saying 'I'm bisexual, I'm pansexual'. I'm queer, I 100 per cent can tell you I'm queer, I don't know what else I can say other than that.'

New show: The show sees Cara talk to scientists and activists about sexuality and meet LGBTQ+ people from all over the world to discuss topics including porn and the orgasm gap

New show: The show sees Cara talk to scientists and activists about sexuality and meet LGBTQ+ people from all over the world to discuss topics including porn and the

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