ERECTILE DYSFUNCTION / IMPOTENCY / INFERTILITY / PENIS ENLARGEMENT / SPERMATORRHOEA / NIGHT FALL TREATMENT PACKAGES- OIL / CREAMS FOR EXTERNAL USE , CHAYAVANPRASH , GRANULES , PILLS AND CHURNAS TO BE TAKEN AFTER CONSULTING WITH THE PHYSICIAN ON THE NO.'S GIVEN ON OUR SITE.
A sexual problem or sexual dysfunction refers to a problem that prevents an individual or a couple from experiencing complete satisfaction from any sexual activity like intercourse, oral sex or masturbation. Sexual dysfunction can result from both physical and psychological problems. A good lifestyle and timely medical intervention can help treat sexual dysfunctions.
Studies suggest that sexual dysfunction is fairly common. Almost every 4 in 10 women and every three in 10 men report some degree of difficulty. However, many people are hesitant to discuss these problems. Fortunately, most cases of sexual dysfunctions are treatable, so it is important to share your concerns with your partner and doctor. Premature ejaculation is the inability to delay ejaculation till the man wishes or when ejaculation occurs too early in the sexual act to satisfy both partners. The time to reach the stage of ejaculation is subjective and varies form one man to another. Some men may ejaculate immediately after copulation begins while another may not ejaculate even after 10 minutes. Thus, time is not a criterion for ascertaining whether the ejaculation is premature or not; mutual satisfaction is the benchmark against which this condition is measured.
Also referred to as inhibited or restarted ejaculation, delayed ejaculation occurs when the man unable to ejaculate, either during intercourse, or with manual stimulation in the presence of a partner. Most men ejaculate within 2 to 4 minutes after onset of active thrusting in intercourse. Men with retarded ejaculation may be entirely unable to ejaculate in some circumstances (for example, during intercourse), or may only be able to ejaculate with great effort and after prolonged intercourse (for example 30 to 45 minutes). This occurs when, at orgasm, the ejaculate is forced back into the bladder rather than through the urethra and out the end of the penis.
Premature ejaculation primarily has a physiological basis. Biologically, men have an orgasm approximately 2-3 minutes after penetrating the vagina. Women, on the other hand, typically take more time to reach the climax. Since in most cases, the partners may not climax together, they are not satisfied and the ejaculation is termed premature. Certain drugs, including some anti-depressants, may also affect ejaculation, as can nerve damage to the spinal cord or back. The term erectile dysfunction covers a range of disorders, but usually refers to the inability to obtain an adequate erection for satisfactory sexual activity. An occasional episode of erectile dysfunction happens to most men and is normal. As men age, it's also normal to experience changes in erectile function. Erections may take longer to develop, may not be as rigid or may require more direct stimulation to be achieved. Men may also notice that orgasms are less intense, the volume of ejaculate is reduced and recovery time increases between erections.
The most common nonphysical causes of erectile dysfunction are stress, anxiety and fatigue. Impotence is also an occasional side effect of psychological problems such as depression. Nerve damage from longstanding diabetes (diabetic neuropathy) and cardiovascular disorders can also result in erectile dysfunction.
Inhibited desire, or loss of libido, refers to a decrease in desire for, or interest in sexual activity. Variations in sex drive do occur in all males at different points of time. There are physical as well as psychological reasons for this. Long standing diseases can result in lack of sexual interest and stress, depression, loss of a family member, and other such traumatic events can also lower the sec drive.
Reduced libido (low sex drive) can result from physical or psychological factors. It has been associated with low levels of the testosterone hormone. It also may result from psychological issues, such as anxiety and depression; medical illnesses, such as diabetes and high blood pressure; certain medications, including some anti-depressants; and relationship difficulties.
Improving lifestyle helps a lot in fighting sexual problems. Limit or avoid the use of alcohol and other similar drugs.
Both smoking and erectile dysfunction have often been associated - individually - with plaque build-up in the arteries, called atherosclerosis. The plaque obstructs blood flow through vessels, causing a host of circulatory problems throughout the body, such as erectile dysfunction. So, if you want to perform well in the bed, stop smoking. Stress related to a job, marriage, or finances is a common cause of erection problems. Ongoing stress may result in erectile dysfunction. So, de-stress yourself by meditating or doing yoga.
Insufficient sleep and sleep disturbances make you feel low and lethargic. So, take proper rest and sleep for at least 7-8 hours a day to feel energetic and to reduce the episodes of erectile dysfunction.
Performance anxiety is where a person has an anticipation of some sort of problem occurring in the sexual act. As a consequence of which they develop a sense of anxiety, which often translates into an inability to achieve a good erection or an inability to go ahead and have sex. So, cut out anxiety and depression by thinking positive about yourself and your sexual health.
Stay away from the junk food, fast food, soda, colas and processed sugar. Healthy fruits, veggies, grains etc. will make you feel better and more energetic.
Sexual intercourse is not merely a physical act with your partner. It is important that both of you are ready for it and enjoy it for fulfillment. It is, therefore, necessary that the mood be right and both partners be adequately aroused sexually. Arousal can be heightened by foreplay, which is an important part of intercourse. Safe sex requires prior planning and good communication between partners. Given that, couples can enjoy the pleasures of a sexual relationship while reducing the potential risks involved.
The more oxygen, fresh air, and movement you get by walking, biking, swimming, exercising etc, the healthier you'll feel overall. Physical and emotional intimacy is connected to how active you are during the day. Remember, exercising never depletes energy but increases it.
See the doctor for regular checkups and medical screening tests so that any health problem like high blood pressure or diabetes, which may result in erectile dysfunction can be treated timely.
Long considered a taboo subject, women's sexuality is now openly discussed and portrayed on television, in magazines, and on the internet. Most importantly, women themselves are becoming increasingly aware of their sexuality and their sexual health. Women of all ages are learning more about their sexuality.
What is "sexuality"?
For a woman, as for a man, sexuality encompasses a very broad range of physical activities and psychological experiences. These activities fulfill an important physical and emotional need for closeness and intimacy. Sexuality doesn't include just your sexual practices. Your feelings about yourself, how you relate to others, and about sex and previous sexual experiences are part of your sexual makeup. Your feelings about your partner and your relationship definitely affect your sexual satisfaction.
Women's interest in sex and responses to sexual stimulation vary widely. Although most women's sexual responsiveness peaks in the late 30s and early 40s, a woman can have satisfying sexual experiences throughout her life. The quality of her experiences is affected by individual differences, by life situation, by age and hormonal levels, and by overall health and well-being.
A sexual problem is anything that interferes with a woman's satisfaction with a sexual activity. When this happens, it is often referred to by health professionals as female sexual dysfunction (FSD).
Sexual response cycle
To understand why sexual problems occur, it is important to understand the sexual response cycle. This cycle is the same in both men and women, although at different rates and, obviously, with different physical changes. The cycle has 4 steps.
Desire (excitement phase) - Desire is a sexual "charge" that increases interest in and responsiveness to sexual activity. You feel "in the mood." Your heartbeat and breathing quicken, and your skin becomes reddened (flushes).
Arousal (plateau phase) - Sexual stimulation--touch, vision, hearing, taste, smell, or imagination--brings about further physical changes. Fluids are secreted within the vagina, moistening the vagina, labia, and vulva. These fluids provide lubrication for intercourse. The vagina expands, and the clitoris enlarges. The nipples become hardened or erect.
Orgasm (climax) - At the peak of arousal, the muscles surrounding the vagina contract rhythmically, causing a pleasurable sensation. This is often referred to as the sexual climax.
Resolution - The vagina, clitoris, and surrounding areas return to their unaroused states. You feel content, relaxed, possibly sleepy. Every woman progresses through the cycle at her own rate, which is normal for her. A sexual problem may occur if any of these stages does not occur.
The types of sexual problems in women correspond to the stages of the sexual response cycle. Inability to achieve any of the stages can interfere with sexual satisfaction and thus create a problem. Any of these can be very distressing for a woman, because everyone deserves a satisfying sex life. They can be distressing for her partner, too, and can lead to problems in the relationship.
Lack of sexual desire (22%) - Lack of interest in sex, or desire for sex, is a common problem in both men and women, but especially in women. Lack of desire stops the sexual response cycle before it starts. Lack of desire is temporary in some people and an ongoing problem in others.
Difficulties becoming sexually aroused or achieving orgasm (14%) - Inability to become sexually aroused is sometimes related to lack of desire. In other cases, the woman feels sexual desire but cannot become aroused. Orgasm may be delayed or not occur at all (anorgasmia). This can be very distressing for a woman who feels desire and becomes aroused. It can create a vicious cycle in which the woman loses interest in sex because she does not have an orgasm. Pain during intercourse (7%) - Pain during intercourse (dyspareunia) is not uncommon. Like other sexual problems, it can cause a woman to lose interest in sex.Female Sexual Problems Causes
The causes of sexual problems are as varied and complex as the human race. Some problems stem from a simple, reversible physical problem. Others can stem from more serious medical conditions, difficult life situations, or emotional problems. Still others have a combination of causes. Any of the following can contribute to sexual problems:
Relationship problems - Discord in other aspects of the relationship, such as distribution of labor, childrearing, or money, can cause sexual problems. Issues of control or even abuse in the relationship are especially harmful to sexual harmony. Such problems can prevent a woman from communicating her sexual wants and needs to her partner.
Emotional problems - Depression, anxiety (about sex or other things), stress, resentment, and guilt can all affect a woman's sexual function.
Insufficient stimulation - A woman's (or her partner's) lack of knowledge about sexual stimulation and response may prevent a woman from achieving a satisfactory experience. Poor communication between partners can also be a culprit here.
Gynecologic problems - A number of pelvic disorders can cause pain in intercourse and thus decrease satisfaction.
Vaginal dryness - The most common reason for this in younger women is insufficient stimulation. In older women, the decrease in estrogen that occurs in menopause is the cause of vaginal dryness. Poor lubrication can also be linked to hormone imbalances and other illnesses and to certain medications. It can inhibit arousal or make intercourse uncomfortable./
Vaginismus - This is a painful spasm of the muscles surrounding the vaginal opening that causes the vaginal opening to "tighten." It can prevent penetration or make penetration extremely painful. Vaginismus can be caused by injuries or scars from surgery, abuse, or childbirth, by infection, or by irritation from douches, spermicides, or condoms. It can also be caused by fear.
Sexually transmitted diseases - Gonorrhea, herpes, genital warts, chlamydia, and syphilis are infectious diseases spread by sexual contact. They can cause changes in the genitals that make sex uncomfortable or even painful.
Vaginitis - Inflammation and irritation of vaginal tissues due to infection or other causes can make intercourse uncomfortable or painful.
Endometriosis, pelvic mass, ovarian cyst, surgical scars - Any of these can cause an obstruction that prevents intercourse or makes it difficult or painful.
Pelvic inflammatory disease - This is an infection of the vagina that moves up into the cervix, uterus, and ovaries. It can be very painful on its own and make intercourse extremely painful. Nerve damage after surgery - Unavoidable cutting of small nerves during pelvic surgery (such as hysterectomy) may decrease sensation and response.
Physical conditions - Many physical or medical conditions can decrease a woman's satisfaction with her sex life.
Chronic diseases such as diabetes, heart disease, liver disease, kidney disease,Cancer ,Neurologic disorders ,Vascular(blood flow) disorders ,Hormonal imbalances ,Menopause ,Pregnancy ,Alcohol or drug abuse.
Other medical treatments - Treatments such as radiation therapy for certain types of cancer can reduce vaginal lubrication. They can also make skin and the membranes lining the genitals tender and sensitive.
History of abuse - A woman who has suffered sexual or other abuse may have trouble trusting her partner enough to relax and become aroused. She may have feelings of fear, guilt, or resentment that get in the way of a satisfactory experience, even if she cares deeply about her current partner.
Attitudes toward sex - Many people, either because of the way they were brought up or because of earlier bad experiences, don't view sex as a normal and enjoyable part of a couple's relationship. They may associate sex or sexual feelings with shame, guilt, fear, or anger. On the other hand are people who have unrealistic expectations about sex. Portrayals of sex in television and movies as always easy and fantastic mislead some people into believing that is how it is in real life. These people are disappointed or even distressed when sex is sometimes not earth-shattering or when a problem occurs. Sexual problems of the partner - If a woman's partner has sexual problems, such as impotence or lack of desire, this can inhibit her own satisfaction.
MEDICINE IS TO BE GIVEN TO THE PATIENT WITHOUT HIS KNOWLEDGE....Read More
MEDICINE IS TO BE GIVEN TO THE PATIENT WITHOUT HIS KNOWLEDGE....Read More