Health & Nutrition - - SEX CAPERS -

You’re suf­fer­ing from or­gas­mic dis­or­der. Here’s all you want to know about it…

Sex is fun, feels good, and is a great way to be phys­i­cally and emo­tion­ally close to your part­ner. But with­out an or­gasm, it can be a less sat­is­fy­ing ex­pe­ri­ence for both peo­ple in­volved. Both men and women can be di­ag­nosed with or­gas­mic dis­or­der. Men are di­ag­nosed with male or­gas­mic dis­or­der; while women are di­ag­nosed with fe­male or­gas­mic dis­or­der. The symp­toms of both con­di­tions are sim­i­lar and in­clude: In­abil­ity to reach or­gasm (de­layed ejac­u­la­tion in men) on a reg­u­lar ba­sis de­spite ad­e­quate stim­u­la­tion. The in­abil­ity to reach or­gasm causes per­sonal dis­tress, em­bar­rass­ment, shame or prob­lems in per­sonal re­la­tion­ships. While or­gas­mic dis­or­der is com­monly clas­si­fied as a men­tal health prob­lem, some phys­i­cal health prob­lems - in­clud­ing di­a­betes, spinal cord in­juries, pelvic dis­or­ders, trau­matic pelvic in­juries, car­dio­vas­cu­lar dis­ease and vul­vo­dy­nia - can con­trib­ute to the in­abil­ity to or­gasm. Sit­u­a­tional and psy­cho­logic fac­tors can also con­trib­ute to or­gas­mic dis­or­der. They in­clude the fol­low­ing: Love­mak­ing that con­sis­tently ends be­fore ei­ther of the part­ners is aroused enough. In­suf­fi­cient fore­play. In one or both part­ners, lack of un­der­stand­ing about how their gen­i­tal or­gans func­tion. Poor com­mu­ni­ca­tion about sex (for ex­am­ple, about what sort of stim­u­la­tion a per­son en­joys). Prob­lems in the re­la­tion­ship, such as un­re­solved con­flicts and lack of trust. Anx­i­ety about sex­ual per­for­mance. Fear of let­ting go, be­ing vul­ner­a­ble, and not be­ing in con­trol (pos­si­bly as part of a fear of not be­ing in con­trol of all as­pects of their life or as part of a gen­eral ten­dency to keep emo­tions in check). A phys­i­cally or emo­tion­ally trau­matic ex­pe­ri­ence, such as sex­ual abuse. Psy­cho­logic dis­or­ders (such as de­pres­sion). Cer­tain drugs, par­tic­u­larly selec­tive sero­tonin re­up­take in­hibitors (SSRIs, a type of an­tide­pres­sant), specif­i­cally in­hibit or­gasm. Pri­mary or­gas­mic dis­or­der oc­curs when a per­son has never had an or­gasm, and sec­ondary or­gas­mic dis­or­der oc­curs when a per­son sud­denly stops be­ing able to have an or­gasm. Feel­ings of shame about sex, sex­ual trauma and cul­tural mes­sages about sex­u­al­ity can all con­trib­ute to the de­vel­op­ment of or­gas­mic dis­or­ders. The first step in treat­ing or­gas­mic dis­or­der is en­sur­ing proper di­ag­no­sis of the con­di­tion. A di­ag­no­sis of or­gas­mic dis­or­der is given to

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