Christina Aguilera made a guest appearance on the “Call Her Daddy” podcast and discussed her sexual preferences, revealing that she enjoys sex in the shower, on airplanes, and anywhere else she can get it. She admitted to being “bent over on a soundboard” in a music studio, inspiring some of the hits in her extensive catalog, which includes “Candyman,” “Lady Marmalade,” and “Come on Over Baby.” Aguilera, who has been engaged to Matthew Rutler for 9 years, loves pleasing him with oral sex, saying it’s “really important to be with a partner where you can really explore.”
The singer called herself a “promoter of the swallow,” and stated that it’s “got a lot of protein,” adding that “there is something to be said after you put in the hard work.” She also revealed that she had sex in the mile-high club “under blankets” on a commercial flight.
Aguilera reminisced about her sexy bad-girl reputation at the turn of the century, revealing, “It’s so funny that I gave this persona because I probably was the last person to lose my virginity.” Since then, the “Genie in a Bottle” singer learned to rub her suitors the right way, saying, “What one guy might like, another one doesn’t.” She added: “There are some guys that don’t like their [testicles] being touched … and there are some guys that like brutal things happening to them. There [are] a lot of different levels.”
The performer said she had difficulty dating in the entertainment industry, admitting, “My anxieties couldn’t maybe take somebody that did the exact same thing I did. I know how this goes. I’m too vulnerable.” After a marriage to music producer and executive Jordan Bratman, which ended in 2011, Aguilera found love again on the set of “Burlesque” with Rutler. The couple raise their 8-year-old daughter, Summer, while Aguilera shares custody of her 15-year-old son, Max, with Bratman.
Aguilera recently co-founded a personal lubricant company called Playground that offers four water-based lubricants, promising “more mind-body explosions.” In the podcast, Aguilera encouraged women to take control of their sexuality, saying, “Sexuality is a beautiful thing. And we need to take care of it as women to really make sure that we prioritize it and ourselves and what it means to us because every woman is different.”
Aguilera emphasized the importance of owning one’s sexuality, especially in a society that stigmatizes female sexuality. She explained that she had grown up with many opinions about who she should be, and how she should behave, but refused to conform to societal expectations. Instead, she chose to take control of her sexuality and to own it for herself. “I’m not gonna see myself as you see me. I’m gonna own my sexuality. For myself,” she said.
The singer also acknowledged that there is often shame and fear around the topic of sexuality, especially for women. She wanted to make a safe space for everyone to feel good, and to make it a conversation. She said, “I felt that there was a lot of shame and fear around the subject … so I just wanted to be who I was and make a safe space for everyone to feel good — and make it a conversation.”
Aguilera’s message is important for women who may feel ashamed or judged for their sexual preferences. She encourages women to take control of their sexuality and to prioritize their sexual needs and desires. By creating a safe space for discussion and exploration, women can begin to break down the barriers of shame and fear that ..orting a personal lubricant company called Playground. The company offers four water-based lubricants, with each one promising “more mind-body explosions.”
Christina Aguilera is known for her bold and unapologetic approach to sexuality, and her recent appearance on the “Call Her Daddy” podcast was no exception. She spoke candidly about her sexual experiences, preferences, and kinks, while also encouraging women to prioritize their own sexual pleasure and explore their desires without shame. Aguilera’s openness and willingness to talk about sex in a positive and empowering way is a refreshing departure from the pervasive shame and stigma that often surrounds female sexuality in our culture.