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Sexual dysfunction

After reading the title, you might think that this problem is only for men. However, almost every woman, or at least the majority of women at some point in their lives, is faced with this problem. This is not to say that women do not want to have sex. They can not. Or they can, but they don't get satisfaction. Something like a female version of impotence.
It is difficult for a man to hide problems with erection or premature ejaculation, which are the most common manifestations of sexual dysfunction. But when women have problems with sex, they are often invisible, women feel trapped, it is difficult for them to reach orgasm, or they have no orgasm at all. Women are not inclined to discuss such things, so the problem is often ignored. They may have sexual intercourse, but remain unsatisfied. Disorder, as in men, carries a threat to happiness, a sense of satisfaction and self-esteem. Marriage itself is threatened.
The most common sexual dysfunction inherent in women is the suppression of sexuality, often arising at the thought of exploiting the “forbidden” concept, which has its roots in those ancient times when, even at the sight of the ankle, the eyebrows crept upwards. "Depressed sexuality has a long history," says Judith G. Seifer, Ph.D., associate professor, clinician in the Department of Psychiatry, Obstetrics and Gynecology, School of Medicine, State University in Dayton, Ohio.

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