Many women have problems with sex at some stage in their life. There are many reasons that can keep a woman from enjoying sex and they include:
Lack of sexual desire
Inability to become aroused
Lack of orgasm, or sexual climax
These problems may have either physical or psychological causes. Physical causes may include conditions like diabetes, heart disease, nerve disorders or hormone problems. Some medications can also affect sexual desire and function. Psychological causes may include work-related stress and anxiety. They may also include depression or concerns about marriage or relationship problems. For some women, the problem results from past sexual trauma.
Occasional problems with sexual function are common. If problems last more than a few months or cause distress for you or your partner, you should see your healthcare provider.
Here some general points to make sex better:
- Get plenty of rest and eat well
- Limit alcohol, drugs, and smoking
- Do Kegel exercises. Tighten and relax the pelvic muscles
- Focus on other sexual activities, not just intercourse
- Use birth control that works for both you and your partner
- Spend more time on foreplay. Make sure you are aroused before intercourse
- Use a vaginal lubricant like Naron for dryness
- Try different positions for intercourse
- Take a warm bath to relax before sex.
It's also very important to have an honest discussion with your partner. Sexual pleasure is the result of a mind/body collaboration — usually involving two minds and two bodies. As surveys attest, the most satisfying sexual activity is the product of a caring, secure personal relationship. When one partner is dysfunctional, the other is affected as well. For example, a woman may interpret her partner’s inability to have an erection as a sign that he no longer finds her attractive. A talk with one’s partner can help to determine whether the problem is primarily physical or emotional.
If sexual problems are new, especially if you’re postmenopausal, have undergone surgery, have developed a chronic medical condition, or are taking a new medication — you should discuss the circumstances with your doctor. A variety of physical changes can be responsible for discomfort or reduced pleasure during sex and many can be reversed with appropriate therapy.
VIAGRA, which was originally developed as an antidepressant but was later found to have libido-boosting side effects, was approved for use in men, then in women.
Women who took Female Viagra during the six-month trial reported more satisfying sexual encounters and higher libidos than those who were given a placebo. Female Viagra works by increasing the required genital blood circulation and sensitivity in the vaginal region and this in turn leads to sufficient natural lubrication and intensified pleasure during intercourse.
Common benefits from using Female Viagra include:
Increased level of testosterone in the blood which in turn leads to libido increase
Boosted sexual recall
Improved sensitivity to stimulation
Intense and multiple orgasms.