Dealing with Anorgasmia

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Anorgasmia can affect both men and women. When it occurs in men, it’s usually synonymous with delayed ejaculation. Even though this condition is unisex, it’s safe to say that it is exponentially more jarring for women than it is for men.

Many ladies think there’s something wrong with them; their partners, too, start to question their sexual prowess. What you should know, right from the start, is that anorgasmia is no reason to feel ashamed, frustrated or alienated. It’s incredibly common and can be dealt with by changing one’s mindset. In the following, we’ll take a look at a few things you should do if you’re anorgasmic.

Some Experiments You Should Conduct: 

  1. Masturbate More

This works for men and women alike. By masturbating, you get a sense of what you need in order to reach the sexual climax and then recreate the same scenario in the bedroom. Sometimes, anorgasmia might be a consequence of being accustomed to a certain pace with which things should happen in bed. For instance, if you used to do it fast with an ex and your current boyfriend/girlfriend is more into slow and passionate sex, you might not have an orgasm. Masturbating will shed light on what the optimal conditions for climaxing are.

  1. Don’t Let It Ruin Your Appetite

If you do, you’re actually indulging in your inability to visit the peak of the mountain. Have sex as often as possible and try not to think about your issue at all. You might be surprised at the results. We know it can be difficult to brush this thought off, but you have to do it at least once. If this is on your mind 24/7, you’re making your body go through a lot of stress. And yup, you’ve guessed it – chronic stress can be a culprit, as well.

  1. Know That You’re Not Frigid 

If you’d been frigid, you wouldn’t have had any arousal and vaginal lubrication to begin with. Of course, that’s probably not the case. Frigidity and being anorgasmic aren’t related in any way.

Many of the causes of anorgasmia are psychological and emotional but can be biological, as well. Stress and anxiety are the most common triggers so try to relax more and think of anything else during sex than the fact that you might not get there.

  1. Talk to a Gynecologist 

The biological causes of anorgasmia are: hypertension, diabetes, being on antidepressants or anxiolytic drugs, infection, menopause, excessive/chronic vaginal dryness, etc. If your anorgasmia is indeed activated by a biological factor, a gynecologist will know what medication you should be put on so that your condition will be cured in no time.

Conclusion 

“It’s all in your head and it’s not a serious problem” – you’ll hear this very often. Yes, sometimes it can so happen that psychological issues explain your inability to climax. Other times, though, it might be brought about by physiological illnesses. Regardless of the cause, you should rest assured – anorgasmia can be treated. A British woman just recently cured her lifelong anorgasmia with a few pyschosensual massage sessions. You are not alone, so don’t despair. Seek professional help if you are concerned.

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