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Stress, lifestyle, physiology, metabolic and emotional status, among other factors, can all impact on sexual health. Learn about how maintaining this can influence your quality of life.
There is a common presumption that older women are less sexually active and have a lowered libido, particularly after menopause. There is some truth to this conception – population studies show a significant, steady decline in sexual arousal, sexual interest and the frequency of sexual activity when assessing women from the early stages of menopause through to the post-menopausal phase[1, 2]. Yet in spite of the high prevalence of sexual problems and normal changes in the physiology of the sexual response incumbent with increasing age, sexual retirement is not mandatory for older women. Far from it. Sexual activity represents an important form
For the uninitiated, the topic of sex during pregnancy can represent a bit of a grey area. While information on the importance of safe sex to avoid pregnancy and sex to achieve pregnancy abounds, once pregnancy is achieved, many of us begin to dissociate sex from the whole equation. Would couples even want to have sex
Sexual dysfunction refers to the experience of decreased libido, impotence or performance issues. Based on community studies, sexual dysfunction is highly prevalent among both the sexes, ranging from 10-52% in males and 25-63% in women. Yet, the problem remains too embarrassing for many people to talk about. Consequently, many people suffer in silence, a travesty
Imagine if there was a drug out there that was proven to help you do the following: Live longer Reduce your stress Act as a beauty treatment Strengthen your bones and muscles Improve your cardiovascular system Make you more attractive to the opposite sex Relieve pain Boost your immunity Improve your sense of smell You’d take