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Female and Male Orgasmic Disorders : Overview

What is orgasmic dysfunction?

Orgasmic dysfunction is that the 
medical term for difficulty reaching an orgasm despite arousal and stimulation.

Orgasms are the intensely pleasurable feelings of release and involuntary pelvic floor contractions that occur at the peak 
of arousal. Orgasmic dysfunction is also known as anorgasmia.

There are several differing types 
of orgasmic dysfunction, including:


Ø     Primary orgasmic dysfunction, when a person has never had an orgasm.

Ø     Secondary orgasmic dysfunction, when a person has had an orgasm but then has difficulty experiencing one.

Ø     General orgasmic dysfunction, when a person cannot reach orgasm in any situation despite adequate arousal and stimulation.

Ø     Situational orgasmic dysfunction, when a person cannot orgasm in certain situations or with certain kinds of stimulation. This type of orgasmic dysfunction is that the commonest.



Orgasmic dysfunction is when someone has difficulty or the lack 
to succeed in an orgasm. For some people, reaching a climax can take longer than normal or be unsatisfying.

The way an orgasm feels or how long it takes to possess 
an orgasm can vary widely. When someone has orgasmic dysfunction, climax can take an extended time to succeed in , be unsatisfying, or be unattainable.




Ø  Relationship issues

Ø  Certain medical conditions, such as diabetes

Ø  A history of gynecological surgeries

Ø  Some medications, including antidepressants

Ø  A history of sexual abuse

Ø  Religious and cultural beliefs about sex and sexuality

Ø  Depression

Ø  Anxiety

Ø  Stress

Ø  Low self-esteem


Before diagnosing orgasmic dysfunction, a doctor will likely ask a few 
person’s symptoms and the way long they need existed.

The doctor also will note any factors that would contribute to orgasmic dysfunction, like underlying health conditions or the medications an individual is taking.

A doctor may do a physical examination also. In some cases, they'll 
refer an individual to a sexual medicine specialist or a gynecologist.



Treatment for orgasmic dysfunction varies, counting on 
the underlying cause. A doctor may recommend treating the other conditions or adjusting any medications which will contribute to sexual health problems. In many cases, a doctor may recommend an individual who has orgasmic dysfunction try sex therapy or couples counseling.

A certified sex therapist offers 
psychotherapy that focuses on concerns associated with sexual function, feelings, or dysfunctions. Sex therapy are often done on a private basis or with a partner.

Couples counseling focuses on relationship issues which will 
be affecting an individual’s sexual function and their ability to orgasm.In some cases, a doctor or therapist may suggest an individual try other sorts of sexual stimulation to succeed in orgasm, like masturbation or increased clitoral stimulation during intercourse. For others, they'll recommend over-the-counter oils and warming lotions.Hormone therapy could also be effective for a few females, particularly if the lack to orgasm coincided with the beginning of menopause.In these cases, a doctor may suggest the lady tries an estrogen cream, patch, or pill. The estrogen may alleviate some menopause symptoms and improve sexual response.

While situational orgasmic dysfunction isn't 
uncommon, people should speak with their doctor if they need any concerns about their ability to orgasm.



Notice: Please consult your doctor before following any instruction of

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