Sexual Dysfunctions happens to most people and is known to leave a profound impact on the quality of your sex life. Women can experience vaginal dryness which causes pain and discomfort during sex, while men can experience erectile disfunction and ejaculation disorders. Don’t allow these conditions to create insecurities within yourself! Speak to your Sex Practitioner and learn about the many different treatment options to resolve your situation. You may very well benefit from the natural or medical lubricants, hormone replacement, improved blood flow therapies or other medications that is lucrative to reclaiming a happier, healthier sex life.
Common sexual Disorders:
Erectile Dysfunction (ED)-Occurs when a male can't get or keep an erection firm enough for sexual intercourse. It can be a sign of a physical or psychological condition. It can cause stress, relationship strain, and low self-confidence.
Vaginal Dryness: Changes in hormone production can cause the vaginal walls to thin as women age. Thinner walls mean fewer cells that secrete moisture. This can lead to vaginal dryness. Hormonal changes are the most common cause of vaginal dryness, but they aren’t the only cause amongst breastfeeding, cigarette smoking, depression, excessive stress, immune system disorders, childbirth, rigorous exercise, and some cancer treatments, such as radiation to the pelvis, or chemotherapy
Sexual dysfunction is classified into four different categories:
Desire disorders: lack of sexual desire or interest in sex.
Arousal disorders: inability to become physically aroused or excited during sexual activity.
Orgasm disorders: delay or absence of orgasm (climax).
Pain disorders: pain during intercourse.
Sexual dysfunction can affect any age, although it is more common in those over 40 because it’s often related to a decline in health associated with aging.
Common symptoms of sexual dysfunction:
Inability to achieve or maintain an erection suitable for intercourse
Absent or delayed ejaculation despite enough sexual stimulation
Inability to control the timing of ejaculation (early, or premature, ejaculation).
Inability to achieve orgasm.
Inadequate vaginal lubrication before and during intercourse.
Inability to relax the vaginal muscles enough to allow intercourse.
Men and Women:
Lack of interest in or desire for sex.
Inability to become aroused.
Pain with intercourse.