For one out of four women, orgasm during sex is an elusive goal. According to a new report, medical science isn't doing enough to ensure these women find satisfaction between the sheets. The paper, published online ahead of print in the Journal of Sexual Medicine, reviews studies on female orgasm disorder, a condition in which women have difficulty reaching climax or can't orgasm at all. Despite the fact that inability to orgasm is the second most common female sexual complaint after lack of desire, and orgasm is one of the top 50 reasons we have sex , treatments for the disorder are inadequate, the authors conclude.
Orgasmic dysfunction: Everything you need to know
Orgasmic Disorder | Psychology Today
We respect your privacy. Still, the survey found that 63 percent of Americans wish they were having even more sex. In a recent study of 3, Americans age 57 and older — 1, of them women, half of the women surveyed said they dealt with at least one sexual problem. Low sexual desire was most common, but problems with vaginal lubrication came in second, reported by 39 percent of respondents. Women who have trouble getting sexually aroused may have a condition called female sexual arousal disorder.
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Primary Orgasmic Dysfunction: Diagnostic Considerations and Review of Treatment
Orgasmic disorder is lack of or delay in sexual climax orgasm even though sexual stimulation is sufficient and the woman is sexually aroused mentally and emotionally. Women may not have an orgasm if lovemaking ends too soon, there is not enough foreplay, or they are afraid of losing control or letting go. Women are encouraged to try self-stimulation masturbation , and for some women, psychologic therapies are helpful.
As a diagnostic category, primary orgasmic dysfunction includes all women who have never experienced orgasm under any circumstances except sleep or fantasy. However, the research samples of nonorgasmic women in clinical reports and empirical investigations are heterogeneous with regard to disruption of earlier phases of the sexual response cycle and emotional concomitants of the dysfunction. The major treatment models—systematic desensitization, sensate focus, directed masturbation, and hypnosis—are presented, and empirical support is reviewed. Separate discussion is included for investigations comparing treatment modalities. Finally, a strategy for future programmatic sex therapy research is suggested within the broader context of psychotherapy outcome research.