Regulating Nocturnal emissions for the Transgendered

You know the day when you learn about sex at your middle, junior-high, high school, and sometimes primary school? They cover a lot of concepts such as wet dreams, masturbation, etc. There is one thing they do not cover, and that is, how this applies to LGBTQIA people. I am here to provide you with some interesting insight on what could hopefully be useful to you.
So, let us begin. What is a wet dream? A wet dream is a biological function found in all mammals. It occurs in the rapid-eye-movement of sleep and behaves the same way as any normal dream. Our bodies sex mechanism is active during this dream caused by testosterone, the hormone responsible for libido. This gets triggered by ideas, images, sounds, smells, touch, and internal sensations. As you know, males have higher testosterone than females, which their primary hormone is oestrogen. We call this stage Nocturnal emission because it happens when you are sleeping, and your brain is working your body, which is locked in place so you do not act out your dream. Some sexomnia disorders do exist.
Now that you have a general understanding of what a wet dream is and how it works, let us look at how this can apply to people who are in the GLBTQIA community. One thing to keep in mind is that people who are attracted to, or who are not attracted to the same sex, both sexes, or neither is the key to knowing what kind of dreams they will have.
Let me explain what happens in both sexes. In males, the penis enlarges, hardens and becomes erect. Males experience a sensation of heat surging through that area only. Females, on the other hand, experience a totally different sensation. It begins with a slight feeling as if an electric shoc was running through their body, followed by this sensation that they want to cuddle their mate. As this intensifies, the entire body becomes heated. You can see that in these last two events, both heat up, except that in males, only the penis is heated while in the female everything is heated, and breast soreness and or burning may be felt, sometimes accompanied with hot flushes depending on age. Also, since male neurochemistry is set to plant the seed only, they tend to soly focus on that task while female neurochemistry is set to finding the best-fitting mate and therefore are better at selecting them.
For the transgendered, this can be quite embarrassing when a male-to-female wakes up to find evidence of their dream and they wish to find a way to reverse those dreams so that it would go in the opposite direction. How do we achieve this task for the transgender males and females?
1. Be aware of who you like and why.
2. Start noticing how your body responds to when you are attracted to that person. and how your mind responds to that as well.
3. If possible, try to get away from an activity so you can let your mind become more attuned to your body. We call this process somatics.
4. Think about how you would dream about this person, and how it would feel and why you feel this way.
If you keep doing this your brain’s neurochemistry should change gradually, and soon your wet dreams should change. For the male-to-females, their wet dreams will disappear and since we still do not have a way of making a fully-functioning female reproductive system (but which we are working on), all they will get is the surge of oxytocin, the neurotransmitter responsible for maternal love.
For the female-to-males, they will have to experience what it is like to only feel one part of their body get heated and the rest tense.
We hope that with the advancing transhuman technology we will be able to better transmit the sensations and arousals of the opposite sex and gender. In the meantime, keep practicing these simple exercises and you would have slowly rewired your brain.

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