Female sexual dysfunction

Sexual neurosis affects many women, although rarely admit them. The most common of female sexual dysfunctions are anorgasmia, dyspareunia, vaginism, hypolibidemia and hyperlbidemia. What are the reasons for the lack of orgasm, painful intercourse or reluctance to sex and how is it treated?

Lack of orgasm, painful intercourse, reluctance to have sex or excessive appetite for sex. Sexual dysfunction is still a taboo subject, although sexologists’ research shows that as many as 30 percent of women experience discomfort during intercourse.

Female sexual dysfunction:

  • causes;
  • inhibitions resulting from upbringing in a family environment,
  • conflicts in contact with a partner;
  • state of tiredness, lack of sleep, exhaustion, excessive burden of various duties;
  • fear of pregnancy;
  • mistakes made in the technique of sexual intercourse;
  • associating with a partner on the principle of common sense;
  • the inability to fit sexually;
  • lack of acceptance of orgasm achieved as a result of caressing the clitoris and waiting for orgasm as a result of intercourse;
  • lack of conditions ensuring intimacy of intercourse;
  • negative attitude and prejudice against men.

Female sexual dysfunction: treatment

Sexual dysfunction, contrary to what many women think about them, will not go through alone. Sexual dysfunctions in women require therapy and it is best carried out with the participation of a partner, because their basis is the relationship with the partner and the relationship assessment. The chances of effective therapy grow when the woman is honest with the therapist and has full partner support.

Female sexual dysfunction: anorgasmia or lack of orgasm

Anorgasmia, or lack of orgasm, is a problem that may be accompanied by minor hormonal disorders. Anorgasmia may be primary – a woman from sexual initiation never peaked, or secondary. Lack of orgasm can be associated with sexual indifference, lack of excitement or sexual needs in general. Anorgasmia may be associated with reluctance or even disgust to the partner, although sometimes this disorder does not exclude the feeling of sex pleasure in spite of the lack of orgasm. Anorgasmia may also appear after childbirth when a woman does not see the world outside of her child.

Female sexual dysfunction: painful cohabitation or dyspareunia

Dyspareunia, or painful coexistence, makes the woman avoid sex because it makes her feel pain. Why? The cause may be inflammation of the vagina and vulva and fungal infections, although it often turns out to be the cause lies in conflicts with the partner and has a neurotic background.

Female sexual dysfunction: vaginism or muscle contraction

The vagina often occurs in women who are afraid of defloration. It also affects women with anxiety and anxiety, or with a lack of partner’s acceptance. Sometimes her victims are hysterical. Subsequent unsuccessful attempts to intercourse may only increase the vagina, hence the need for expert intervention.

Female sexual dysfunction: hypolibidemia

Hypolibidemia is a decrease in sexual needs, sexual indifference (while maintaining the ability to experience orgasm). This may be due to various factors, but usually the hypolibidae underlies the monotony and routine of intercourse and neutralization of the partner and bored with him.

Female sexual dysfunction: hyperlbidemia

Hyperlybidemia is an excessive need for sexual activity. It can be caused by hormones, but it also develops on the neurotic basis: sex begins to be a tool to relieve tension, it becomes an escape from everyday life.