Rachel Worthington

Sex Expert, Writer & Educator at Bedbible
On the record

'Sexpert', writer, educator and product reviewer for Bedbible.com, with experience and knowledge in sex toys and accessories, sex, intimacy and relationship advice, bisexuality and other LGBTQ+ topics. I've been featured in several publications, including Cosmopolitan, Mashable, Marie Claire, Metro, Giddy, Lifehacker, O.school, Between Our Thighs and Lelo.

If you'd like to use a pitch or quote of mine, a link to Bedbible.com would be appreciated :)

Recent Quotes
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  • "[A condom] will prevent you from coming into contact with the surface of the toy," said Rachel Worthington, a sex educator at Bedbible, a sex toy reviewer based in Denmark. "It's actually something I would recommend doing with all toys made from porous materials, regardless of whether or not you have an infection."

    Should You Purge Your Sex Toys After a Vaginal Infection? — Giddy

    13 January 2023
  • "If you’re feeling a bit adventurous, you can also try a perineal massage," Worthington says. "Just add a dollop of lube to your fingers, warm it up a bit and then gently massage the area just below the anus. In penis owners, massaging this area can actually indirectly stimulate the prostate, but it can also feel super pleasurable for vulva owners, too."

    "If you have sensitive nipples and enjoy nipple stimulation during foreplay and sex, try dabbing a small amount on each nipple," she says. "Then have your partner stroke, squeeze or flick your nipples, and every sensation will suddenly feel even more intense. Plus, it will have a delightfully cooling effect, which can be intensified even more by gently blowing on the nipples."

    7 Genius Ways To Play With Lube — Lovability

    29 December 2022
  • ‘The fear of judgement from a potential sexual partner is a big problem, as well as the possibility of rumours being spread,’ Rachel Worthington, a sex expert and writer, tells Metro.co.uk. ‘Since STIs are often linked in our society to ideas of promiscuity, many of us fear what people will think of us if we tell them we have an STI.’

    ‘Disclosing your STI status is an important part of being transparent with your sexual partners,’ Rachel says. ‘Having an STI is not shameful, but it is something that could affect any sexual partners if they engage in sex with you. By disclosing if you have an STI, your partner can make an informed decision about whether or not they want to have sex with you, as well as what kind of sex you’ll be having, and what precautions to take.’

    Asking For A Friend: When is the right time to tell a new partner about an STI? — Metro

    14 November 2022
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