<p>The fake orgasm isn't just a rom-com plot device. In fact, more than two in five people have admitted to faking an orgasm in real life, according to a <a rel="noopener noreferrer external nofollow" href=" target="_blank">new study</a> conducted by the health research firm Innerbody Research. To quote a certain <strong>Meg Ryan</strong> icon, "You do the math."</p>
<p>Innerbody surveyed over 1,110 adults from different generations (Gen X and Millennials) and relationships (married, single, and dating). The results broadly affirmed the "orgasm gap": 45 percent of women said they have faked an orgasm, while 38 percent of men said they have. There was a generational split among respondents as well: 48 percent of Millennials said they've
faked it in the bedroom, a figure that came in at just 27 percent and 20 percent for Gen X and Gen Z respectively.</p>
<p>People cited a wide range of reasons—all stuff you'd expect, like the bad breath of a partner, poor room lighting, uncomfortable room temperature, substance consumption, or the particular <a rel="noopener noreferrer" href="