Absent Orgasm in Womens is the difficulty or inability for a woman to reach orgasm during sexual stimulation. This disturbance must cause marked distress or interpersonal difficulty for it to be diagnosed. The diagnosis given to men is not orgasmic disorder but rather erectile dysfunction, premature ejaculation or delayed ejaculation.
For women with female orgasmic disorder, orgasm is either absent or significantly reduced in intensity on almost all or all occasions of sexual activity. This condition can either be lifelong or acquired, meaning the disturbance began after a period of relatively normal sexual function. The condition can also be generalized, meaning it’s not limited to certain types of stimulation, situations or partners, or it can be situational, meaning the difficulty with orgasm only occurs with certain types of stimulation, situations, or partners.
Women report wide variability in the type or intensity of stimulation that causes orgasm, and orgasms themselves are extremely varied across women and on different occasions by the same woman. For a woman to have a diagnosis of female orgasmic disorder, significant distress must accompany symptoms and must be present for a minimum of six months. It is also important to consider whether the difficulty with reaching orgasm is a result of inadequate sexual stimulation.
Female orgasmic disorder refers to the significant delay in, infrequency of, or absence of orgasm on almost all or all occasions of sexual activity. Additionally, this disorder includes the potential for a significant reduction in the intensity or orgasmic sensations.
For a diagnosis of female orgasmic disorder to apply, the symptoms must be present for a minimum duration of approximately six months and must cause significant distress in the individual. Additionally, this disturbance cannot be better accounted for by another psychological condition, severe relationship distress (such as partner violence), the direct physiological effects of a substance or another general medical condition.
A woman’s first experience of orgasm can occur any time from the prepubertal period to later in adulthood. Many women learn to experience orgasm as they experience a wide variety of stimulation and learn more about their bodies. It is common for a woman to be more likely to experience orgasm during masturbation than during sexual activity with a partner.
A wide variety of factors can impact a woman’s ability to experience orgasm, including anxiety and concerns about pregnancy, relationship problems, physical health, and mental health. Sociocultural factors, such as gender role expectations and religious norms, also influence the experience of orgasm.
Drugs and alcohol may lessen orgasmic responsiveness. Less commonly, medical conditions that affect the nerve supply to the pelvis (spinal cord injury, multiple sclerosis and diabetic neuropathy), hormone disorders and chronic illnesses that affect general sexual interest and health may be factors. Negative attitudes toward sex in childhood may affect a person’s responsiveness, as may experiences of sexual abuse or rape. The problem may be related to marital difficulties and low sexual desire. Boredom and monotony in sexual activity may serve as contributing factors to orgasmic disorder. Other factors can be shyness or embarrassment about asking for whatever type of stimulation works best as well as strife or lack of emotional closeness within the relationship.
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