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Rarely, some individuals may feel revolted by all sexual stimuli, including Kissing and touching, and may experience a severe panic attack when sexual intercourse is initiated. The disorder may be associated with other sexual dysfunctions including painful penetration. These individuals will go to heroic lengths to avoid participating in sexual activity.
This condition generally affects women who have been through some type of sexual crisis such as rape, forced sex, or sex with a family member. This disorder is also very common in religious order as some faiths have very strict rules about sexual activity.
This is the most common sexual disorder seen in postmenopausal women due to a lack of adequate lubrication. Prior to the advent of new medications, this was treated with vaginal lubricants such as K-Y jelly or others that are commercially available. The most common lubricant used, saliva, is probably the most physiologically compatible and the most reasonable. Other lubricants, including K-Y jelly and petroleum-based products like Vaseline, do not correct the uncomfortable feeling but only provide more lubrication.
When this condition is seen in young women, it is almost always related to the side affects from such medications as birth control pills. Diabetes, especially a long-standing case, may cause a decrease in lubrication and may also cause decreased blood flow, which results in a higher risk of developing bacterial and fungal infections in the vagina.
The intensity of the pain may be such that intercourse is impossible. Again, before it can be considered a diagnosis, this disturbance must cause marked distress or interpersonal difficulties. The pain should not be that associated with vaginismus or lack of lubrication (both discussed elsewhere). as both of these disorders fall into other classes of disorder.
General medication conditions that cause painful penetration would include such sexually transmitted diseases as vaginal herpes or bacterial infections. Yeast infections would also fall into this category and are very common in women.
Vaginismus may be readily apparent on an attempted vaginal examination. It is important to differentiate vaginismus from dyspareunia because the diagnosis is almost always associated with psychiatric problems or a prior history of sexual abuse or sexual trauma. This disorder is almost always found in younger rather than older women and in women with negative attitudes towards sexual intercourse, a history of prior rape, sexual trauma, or even incest. Vaginismus is the most rare of the female sexual dysfunction disorders and is almost always associated with other diagnoses. Vaginismus can affect the perineal muscles as well as the levator muscles. Which are the muscles that help hold up the rectum.
It is important to be sure of a vaginismus diagnosis because of its tremendous phychiatric overtones. It’s extremely important that this diagnosis is not made on the basis of history alone but also should be based on physical examination. The classic theory of vaginismus is that a women will experience severe pain with attempts at penetration of her vagina with either her finger or a tampon and this causes a natural, self-protective, tightening response that prevents penetration at a later time. Unfortunately, this condition caused avoidance behavior that can lead to substantial marital discord.
The Grafenberg spot (G Spot) is a sensitive area felt through the upper or front wall of the Vagina.
The G spot does not lie on the vaginal wall itself, but can be felt though it. It is usually felt about half way between the back of the bubic bone and the cervix and feels like a small lump that swells as it is stimulated. When it is first touched many women reply that it feels like they have a need to urinate, even if the bladder has just been emptied. However within 2-10 seconds of massage, the initial reaction is replaced in some women by a strong and distinctive feeling of sexual pleasure. Some women report an orgasm from stimulation of this area and some also report an expulsion of fluid from the urethra when they experience this type of orgasm. The fluid expelled looks like “watered-down fat-free milk”.
Women have reported that they have difficulty locating and stimulating the G spot by themselves (except with a dildo, a G spot vibrator or similar device) but they have no difficulty identifying the erotic sensation when the area is stimulated by a partner. The problem with trying to locate the Grafenderg spot by yourself is that you need very long fingers and /or a short vagina to reach the area while lying on your back.
A few women have reported that they are able to locate their G spot by themselves while seated on a toilet. After emptying their bladder they explore along the anterior (upper front).
Wall of the Vagina with a firm pressure pushing up toward the navel. Some women find it helpful to apply a downward pressure on the abdomen, with their other hand, just above the pubic bone or top of the pubic hair line. As the G spot is stimulated and begins to swell, it can often be felt between the two sets of fingers.
It often feels like a small spongy bean and in some women swells to the size of a half dollar. Experiment with the Grafenberg spot. You will need to use a heavier pressure then you do on the clitoris and you may feel sensations deeper inside than you do with clitoral stimulation.
After you have explored your Grafenberg spot you may want to share the experience with a partner. The G spot can be stimulated by the partner’s fingers (with a “ come hare” type of motion), with a dildo, or with a penis. The position most likely to lead to stimulation with a penis is the female sitting on top of the male. Some women report multiple orgasms from this type of stimulation and some report experiencing an orgasmic expulsion of fluid. The orgasm that results from this type of stimulation is often reported as feeling “deeper” inside.
The fluid that is sometimes expelled does not small, taste or stain like urine and its chemical composition is different from urine.
There are numerous brands available in the market with different sizes and designs. This confuses may women especially the young ones who have just stepped in to womanhood.
Here are some Guidelines :- Usually the BRA’s come in even numbered inches like 28”, 30”, 32”, 34” etc and the BRA cup comes in four namely A,B,C and D.
In a 34” B size, 34 is the belt size (circumference of the body) and B is the cup size. Measure yourself in inches right below your breast. Add 5 to odd number of inches and 6 for an even number. For e.g., if you measure 29” your belt size in 29+5 or 34” if you measure 30” your belt size is 30+6 or 36”
You get your cup size by measuring around you bust (as against under your breasts for belt size) and subtracting this from your belt size. If the difference is 2, your cup size is A, if the difference is between 2 to 4 the cup size is A, if the difference lies between 4 and 6 the cup size is C, if the difference is above 6 the cup size is D. for e.g. if your belt measurement is 34” and your bust measurement is 30” then you cup size will B.
Choosing the bra alone is not sufficient. It should be worn properly. Ideally , al bra should be worn as follows.
Back strap should be down, waist ward. Do not wear it high up. Bust in the cup should be between the shoulder and the elbow the front should never droop.
There are different types of bras for different purposes:-
- If you are exercising, a ports bra should be used.
- For a nursing mother, a front flap open type of bra would be ideal.
- A woman with disparity in the sizes of breasts may require a one side padded bra.
- For sagging breasts, a bra with support from below is essential.