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Do you have trouble with anorgasmia?

Posted Oct 04 2009 11:11pm 1 Comment

Do you have trouble reaching climax during sex, no matter how excited and ready you are? Then you may be one of the many women suffering from anorgasmia, and not even know it.

Most sexual health research has been devoted to troubles that have plagued men. A man has several options when it comes to curing ailments like erectile dysfunction, including but not limited to surgery, prescription drugs, or supplements. Now serious attention is being taken to your needs.

Now it's time for the attention to be on you. Women have been sexually dissatisfied for years, but until the latter part of the 20th century sex was widely perceived as simply a woman's duty. According to research, 10% to 15% of women have never had an orgasm either by themselves or with a partner, and somewhere between 30 to 50% of women have frequent difficulty reaching orgasm. That's 40% to 65% of women who are dissatisfied with their sex lives.

Recently a group of women's sexual health experts came up with a more precise definition of anorgasmia:

Despite the self-report of high sexual arousal/excitement, there is either a lack of orgasm, markedly diminished intensity of orgasmic sensations or marked delay of orgasm from any kind of stimulation.

While anorgasmia does happen to males, it is far more likely to affect females. There has been very little study of male anorgasmia.

There are two kinds of anorgasmia: primary anorgasmia, in which orgasm has never been attained, and secondary anorgasmia, where the patient has orgasmed in the past but either can't at all anymore or can only reach her climax in specific cases, such as through masturbation. Chances are that if you or your partner suffers from either form of anorgasmia, there are several treatments to consider. The root to treating the dysfunction is to find out what's causing it. It's advisable to see your doctor so that they can rule out any form of illness that may be at fault, in the case of both primary and secondary anorgasmia. Once anything medical has been ruled out, it's on to other forms of diagnosis and treatment. Similarly, if a bad past experience is to blame, such as sexual abuse, then counselling may be something to consider.

If you're stressed, then your mind is elsewhere instead of with your partner. Take the time to relax, eat right, exercise, and get enough sleep. It sounds simple, but a healthy lifestyle is important to maintain a healthy sex life.

Only 30% of women regularly orgasm through intercourse. Many women need stimulation to the genitals, particularly the clitoris, through manual or oral means. It's possible that you aren't reacting like you used to because your sex life has become stale. Think of what is sexually exciting to you, and communicate with your partner what you would like to try. Therapy with a registered sex therapist has helped many couples get their romantic life back on track.

HerSolution, an oral supplement made from natural ingredients, has the means to help. It increases blood flow to the genitals and helps your body create natural lubricant in times of vaginal dryness. More importantly to someone with anorgasmia of any kind.

HerSolution balances hormones and increases sensations to help you reach orgasm. It is safe and effective to use with any medications you may be taking.

Comments (1)
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I came across an interesting website with pages of testimony on the website LoveExpos dot org by people about the wonders of Evolutionary Love Burst Techniques and the Unconditional Love Energies released in human orgasms that do not involve any touching of sexual organs. One thing in particular that caught my eye is that these Evolutionary Love Bursts are also used to heal all kinds of conditions and it sounds like it would be really something worthwhile checking out.
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