s*xual problem is something that keeps s*x from being satisfying or positive. Most women have symptoms of a s*xual problem at one time or another. For some women, the symptoms are ongoing. Note that these symptoms are only a s*xual problem if they bother you or cause problems in your relationship.
There is no normal level of s*xual response because it is different for every woman. You may also find that what is normal at one stage of your life changes at another stage. For example, it is common for an exhausted nursing mother to have little interest in s*x. And it is also common for both women and men to have lower s*x drives as they grow older.
Female s*xuality is complicated. The most important issue is the need for closeness and intimacy. Women also have physical needs. When there is a problem in either the emotional or physical part of a woman’s life, this can cause problems in her s*x life.
Some common causes of women s*xual problems include; emotional causes, such as stress, relationship problems, depression or anxiety, a memory of s*xual abuse or rape, and unhappiness with the body.
Physical causes, such as hormone problems, pain from an injury or other problem, and certain conditions such as diabetes or arthritis. Ageing, which can cause changes in the vagina, such as dryness could be a factor too.
Taking certain medicines for depression, blood pressure, and diabetes may also cause s*xual problems in women.
Some of the symptoms may include, having less desire for s*x, having trouble feeling aroused, not being able to have an orgasm and having pain during s*x.
The woman may also notice a change in desire or s*xual satisfaction. When this happens, it helps to look at what is and is not working in your body and in your life. Are you ill, or do you take a medicine that can lower your s*xual desire or response? Are you stressed or often very tired? Do you have a caring, respectful connection with a partner? Do you and your partner have the time and privacy to relax together? Do you have painful memories about s*x or intimacy?
At this level, you need your doctor, preferably a gynecologist, who will help you out by asking probably more questions. He or she, could do a physical examination, and talk to you about possible causes. It could be hard or embarrassing to talk to your doctor about this, but this is necessary
Note that treatment for a s*xual problem depends on the cause. It may include treating a health problem, learning how to talk openly with your partner, and learning about things you can do at home. For example, you might take a warm bath to relax, have plenty of foreplay before s*x, or try different positions during s*x. It is important to feel comfortable talking with your doctor. The more you can tell your doctor, the more he or she will be able to help you.