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Painful Sex





andredesignz
Quote:
A large number of women are said to suffer from painful sex at some time or the other in their lives. In majority this remains unspoken and the women takes it that it may be a normal phenomenon or some think that they are alone with this problem. This condition is known as Dysparennia. Some amount of pain during sex is common and goes off after sometime.

Common causes of Pain during sex:

* Vaginal Dryness
* Vaginismus
* Vaginitis
* Lichen Sclerosis
* Vulvadynia
* Vestibulitis
* Cystitis
* Menopausal Thining
* Endometriosis
* Pelvic Inflammatory Diseases
* Radiation Scarring

Vaginal Dryness - is one of the most common causes of pain during sex especially in young brides because of ignorance, insufficient arousal, inadequate foreplay, fear of pregnancy, stress or hormonal imbalance.

Vaginismus - is a phenomenon in which the muscles at the vaginal opening constrict into tight spasm as soon as intercourse is attempted. This is a protective response against penetration and can happen specially with brides because of extreme fear, inhibition, improper sex education, childhood trauma, witnessing an unpleasant sexual activity. This results in a vicious circle of pain and fear.

Vaginitis - is any type of vaginal infection or may be due to some allergic reaction or chemical irritation. The commonest is Thrush - a fungal infection resulting to foul smelling discharge.
coreymanshack
andredesignz wrote:
A large number of women are said to suffer from painful sex at some time or the other in their lives. In majority this remains unspoken and the women takes it that it may be a normal phenomenon or some think that they are alone with this problem. This condition is known as Dysparennia. Some amount of pain during sex is common and goes off after sometime.

Common causes of Pain during sex:

* Vaginal Dryness
* Vaginismus
* Vaginitis
* Lichen Sclerosis
* Vulvadynia
* Vestibulitis
* Cystitis
* Menopausal Thining
* Endometriosis
* Pelvic Inflammatory Diseases
* Radiation Scarring

Vaginal Dryness - is one of the most common causes of pain during sex especially in young brides because of ignorance, insufficient arousal, inadequate foreplay, fear of pregnancy, stress or hormonal imbalance.

Vaginismus - is a phenomenon in which the muscles at the vaginal opening constrict into tight spasm as soon as intercourse is attempted. This is a protective response against penetration and can happen specially with brides because of extreme fear, inhibition, improper sex education, childhood trauma, witnessing an unpleasant sexual activity. This results in a vicious circle of pain and fear.

Vaginitis - is any type of vaginal infection or may be due to some allergic reaction or chemical irritation. The commonest is Thrush - a fungal infection resulting to foul smelling discharge.



Wow, I learned a lot from this article. Nice post.
Jaan
to combat painful sex: double up!
coreymanshack
Jaan wrote:
to combat painful sex: double up!


or foreplay~! i think that's the key to good sex, is good foreplay... or however you spell Smile
furtasacra
In my experience, painful sex is generally caused by somebody getting in too much of a hurry. It takes women longer to get fully aroused and ready to go. I should know, I happen to be female.

Not to be crude, but some guys dip a finger down there, and if there's ANY moisture at all, they think it's party time, which is incredibly stupid, because a healthy vagina is never bone dry.

Okay, guys, here's the bottom line:

Females can have the emotional desire to, ahem, connect, before the body is ready, and inexperienced young girls frequently can't tell the difference. This is NOT an advantage for you. If you have intercourse with a girl who isn't ready, it will either be painful or boring, and either way, she won't want to do it again.
missdixy
furtasacra wrote:
In my experience, painful sex is generally caused by somebody getting in too much of a hurry. It takes women longer to get fully aroused and ready to go. I should know, I happen to be female.

Not to be crude, but some guys dip a finger down there, and if there's ANY moisture at all, they think it's party time, which is incredibly stupid, because a healthy vagina is never bone dry.

Okay, guys, here's the bottom line:

Females can have the emotional desire to, ahem, connect, before the body is ready, and inexperienced young girls frequently can't tell the difference. This is NOT an advantage for you. If you have intercourse with a girl who isn't ready, it will either be painful or boring, and either way, she won't want to do it again.


I understand that this may be the situation in many cases, but we shouldn't dismiss all painful sex as 'hurried' sex. There are actually women who suffer from these conditions mentioned in the article. I think it's important that people realize and acknowledge this and don't attribute it only to the lack of foreplay.
coreymanshack
missdixy wrote:
furtasacra wrote:
In my experience, painful sex is generally caused by somebody getting in too much of a hurry. It takes women longer to get fully aroused and ready to go. I should know, I happen to be female.

Not to be crude, but some guys dip a finger down there, and if there's ANY moisture at all, they think it's party time, which is incredibly stupid, because a healthy vagina is never bone dry.

Okay, guys, here's the bottom line:

Females can have the emotional desire to, ahem, connect, before the body is ready, and inexperienced young girls frequently can't tell the difference. This is NOT an advantage for you. If you have intercourse with a girl who isn't ready, it will either be painful or boring, and either way, she won't want to do it again.


I understand that this may be the situation in many cases, but we shouldn't dismiss all painful sex as 'hurried' sex. There are actually women who suffer from these conditions mentioned in the article. I think it's important that people realize and acknowledge this and don't attribute it only to the lack of foreplay.


Well then you could just use lube if you know you have the problem of not getting.. ya know >.>
zbale
missdixy wrote:
[...] we shouldn't dismiss all painful sex as 'hurried' sex. There are actually women who suffer from these conditions mentioned in the article. I think it's important that people realize and acknowledge this and don't attribute it only to the lack of foreplay.


1) Not just "hurried sex": think about lubricant

I have actually heard doctors recommend lubricant to everybody (i.e., not just couples in which painful sex is experienced). I think the idea is that it is not necessary to feel more than just a bit of discomfort to start discussing the lubricant option with your partner (guys should be able to think about it too, though they should make sure that their proposal to use lubricant is not perceived as a judgment on what some women could feel as an incapacity on their own part; the fact that many couples who do not experience pain use lubricant might help). Of course it would be a mistake to believe that lubricant replaces foreplay.


2) Not always that simple --> Talk about it with your partner

Again, (re missdixy), foreplay and lubricant are probably not enough in all cases. What matters is therefore that the couple should be able to discuss things calmly --- especially without hinting at each other being the source of discomfort ("he's too much in a hurry" vs "her body doesn't respond properly") --- so that solutions can be tried and that the couple can turn to a specialist if the pain or discomfort persists. These things are better taken care of together.
andysart380
if you force in before she is ready it wont be good for her...
Greatking
i believe its best to read and know more about sex before experincing it. instead of trying it out without any foreknowledge. discussions are also very good. schools and churches and groups should hold these discussions, with an experienced person charing the occasssion. this helps bring out poeple's ignorance and then solution comes in. painful sex is something i would not want to experince. i have read and i am just reading again that foreplay is very important. but so is talking about how a person feels about sex and how to go about it with them. i mean life is too short, we have to make the best out of it. its always best to resolve issues together, i have learnt that it helps.
furtasacra
coreymanshack wrote:
missdixy wrote:
furtasacra wrote:
In my experience, painful sex is generally caused by somebody getting in too much of a hurry. It takes women longer to get fully aroused and ready to go. I should know, I happen to be female.

Not to be crude, but some guys dip a finger down there, and if there's ANY moisture at all, they think it's party time, which is incredibly stupid, because a healthy vagina is never bone dry.

Okay, guys, here's the bottom line:

Females can have the emotional desire to, ahem, connect, before the body is ready, and inexperienced young girls frequently can't tell the difference. This is NOT an advantage for you. If you have intercourse with a girl who isn't ready, it will either be painful or boring, and either way, she won't want to do it again.


I understand that this may be the situation in many cases, but we shouldn't dismiss all painful sex as 'hurried' sex. There are actually women who suffer from these conditions mentioned in the article. I think it's important that people realize and acknowledge this and don't attribute it only to the lack of foreplay.


Well then you could just use lube if you know you have the problem of not getting.. ya know >.>


Oh, it's okay to start pounding the bejesus out of somebody who's not ready if you squirt some chemicals on your genitalia? Right.

I realize there are actual medical conditions that can make sex painful for women, but the most common cause is selfish, inconsiderate men. Granted, I got this information in the highly unscientific manner of asking my friends about it, but 12 out of 12 women I asked said sex doesn't hurt unless they're understimulated.

And yes, we really do talk about this stuff.
sudarsan7532
Having sex should always be mutual. Both partners should agree and should have the desire to do so. But if you forcebily have sex with a women(even though it is your wife), who is not interested at that particular time, you are committing rape, which is illegal.


women are much more complex and have much more physical problems than men, so I think men should respect a women's thought and should have sex with her only when she wants to.
Crorepati
Most of the problems cited about painful sex are due to some or the other harmone/enzyme/nutrient deficiency or excess and they can be taken care of by use of natural products.
bsbteng
March 20, 2007 -- Painful sex may affect nearly a third of women in the first year after they give birth, a new study suggests.

The researchers included Rebecca Knibb, PhD, senior lecturer at England's University of Derby.

They mailed questionnaires to 2,100 women in England who had given birth within the past year. The questionnaires were returned by 482 women (23% of those contacted).

The questionnaire covered various postnatal health problems, including incontinence, painful sex (dyspareunia), and pelvic pain.

Of the 482 women who returned the completed survey, 30% reported painful sex during the previous month.

The study also shows that, overall, 87% of the 482 moms who returned the completed survey reported at least one postnatal health problem during the previous month.

The most commonly reported problem was "sexual morbidity," which included painful sex, lack of lubrication or sensation during intercourse, and incontinence during intercourse.

Women who had given birth with the help of forceps were the most likely to report the postnatal conditions covered in the survey. Those who had given birth by cesarean section were the least likely to report such problems.
Bannik
wow I always thought the more pain the better....isnt crying and screaming part of the process?
zuifengwu
I'm not surprised by a new survey showing that the majority of women over 50 who experience vaginal dryness don't feel comfortable talking to their doctors about it. The survey, sponsored by hormone therapy manufacturer Novo Nordisk, finds that 40 percent of post-menopausal women experience dryness and pain but that 7 out of 10 aren't seeking any advice from a gynecologist or family physician.

The truth is, I've had vaginal dryness, too, after the birth of my first baby, and I didn't think of broaching the topic at my postnatal exam. I don't remember being told that this was a common side effect of plummeting estrogen levels after pregnancy. Though it makes perfect sense—nature's way of saying let's hold off on getting pregnant again, at least until your body no longer needs to produce all that milk.
zuifengwu
continue...
New moms weren't surveyed by Novo Nordisk, since they can't use the estrogen creams and tablets produced by the company. They also weren't surveyed by hormone maker Wyeth in its new report showing that 1 in 4 post-menopausal women has such bad vaginal dryness that she experiences burning and sharp pain during intercourse. Breast cancer patients weren't included either, even though they, too, frequently have severe vaginal dryness. They're usually told not to use estrogen products because of risks associated with recurrence.

So what are the best ways to relieve vaginal dryness? Nursing mothers and those with a history of breast cancer can try the first five things below, while post-menopausal women with no health problems can try all six. And, yes, do talk to your doctor about these problems since they can sometimes be caused by medications like antidepressants or an autoimmune disease called Sjogren's syndrome.
zuifengwu
Continue...

1. Stay hydrated. Drinking six to eight glasses of water a day will help keep your tissues moist, including those below the belt.

2. Lubricate, and lubricate some more. Many women achieve instant relief simply by using a lubricant. There are at least half a dozen of these on drugstore shelves. You may need to experiment to find one that works best for you.

3 . Avoid personal hygiene sprays. Chemicals in these products can be irritating to delicate tissues that line the vagina.

4 . Skip the douching. This can disrupt the vagina's normal chemical balance, leading to inflammation and dryness.

5 . Eat health ful amounts of "good" fats. Your body needs a little fat with every meal to make adequate levels of sex hormones. Flaxseed oil and soy, which have estrogenlike effects, may help somewhat with vaginal dryness.

6 . Consider a topical estrogen cream and vaginal suppositories. They're an option if your symptoms were brought on by menopause. But you'll also need to take a progesterone tablet if you have a uterus to protect yourself from endometrial cancer. Bioidentical estrogen and progesterone are available for those who want chemically identical versions of the hormones made naturally by the body.
bsbteng
A number of conditions may cause pain and / or discomfort during sexual intercourse. These conditions include:
Vaginal Infection

Certain vaginal infections such as vaginal yeast infections and trichomoniasis are often present without noticeable symptoms. However during sexual intercourse, the rubbing motion of the penis against the vagina and genitalia sometimes causes the symptoms of these vaginal infections to intensify causing stinging and burning. Genital herpes sores are another frequent cause of pain during sex.
bsbteng
Vaginal Dryness
Vaginal dryness often causes painful sexual intercourse. Normal vaginal lubrication is a given for most women; however, during certain times the vagina may be dry and make vaginal penetration painful. Lack of vaginal lubrication can be caused by several factors including:

•Trying to achieve vaginal penetration too fast before enough stimulation has occurred to allow normal vaginal lubrication to take place;
•Feeling nervous or tense about the sexual experience can slow down the release of vaginal lubrication;
•Using a condom may make vaginal intercourse difficult without the addition of a vaginal lubricant such as AstroGlide, K-Y Jelly, and other products. Saliva is an acceptable for vaginal lubrication; however, never use a petroleum-based product such as Vaseline (petroleum products can cause deterioration of condoms and also may create a breeding ground for vaginal infections)
•Hormonal imbalance during menopause or the years preceding menopause can cause vaginal dryness, as can hormonal imbalance following childbirth. This hormonal imbalance is caused by a decrease in normal estrogen levels which can cause the walls of the vagina to become dry. Women experiencing vaginal dryness for these reasons should use one of the vaginal lubrication methods listed above. Women in menopause with severe vaginal dryness should talk to their health care provider about a prescribed estrogen cream to be used vaginally.
yagnyavalkya
Is it only that women have painful sex is it not true that even men have painful sex
I have heard of rupture of the foreskin and stuff like that is that true
icesuga
i seriously agree with the part on forcibly having sex, if the guys wants to stimulate themselves really bad, go WANK urself... you should respect your partner at all times, and a sexual activity should only be engaged if both you and your partner wants it.

do you agree with me? Rolling Eyes
keppryy
Feels like: pain and dryness
Could be: inadequate arousal. This is by far the most common cause of painful sex, which nearly two out of three women experience. Your body isn't designed to be penetrated until it's ready. Triggers include not enough foreplay, hormonal disorders, alcohol, depression, stress, certain drugs, and not feeling turned on by your partner.

Solutions: Some medications dry out your natural lubricant, or it could be a simple case of not enough foreplay. Always use lubricant if your natural lube is lacking.

Feels like: painful sex with discharge and itchiness; painful urination, sores or warts
Could be: an infection. That could mean an STI such as herpes, hlamydia or HPV, or an ailment such as a yeast or urinary tract infection (UTI). The symptoms may vary, and the friction caused by intercourse can intensify them, adding to your discomfort. Also, if you've started having sex again after a long drought, you may have contracted what is known as a "honeymoon UTI". It means having loads of intercourse without lubing up properly, setting you up for infection.

Solutions: certain infections, such as UTIs and thrush, can be easily treated with over-the-counter medications. But unless you've had one before and are sure of what it is, see your GP and get tested for STIs. Never ignore genital symptoms — most infections won't go away on their own.

Feels like: itchiness, redness, mild swelling, burning or stinging during sex
Could be: a skin irritation. The skin around the vagina is very sensitive, and many products can cause irritation. Some common culprits include fragrant soaps, laundry detergents, scented tampons and even edible lingerie. You could also be allergic to the latex in condoms and diaphragms. Narrow the field of suspects by keeping track of new products you've used or by eliminating possible causes one at a time.

Solutions: a cold compress — simply a clean face cloth soaked in cold water — can ease your discomfort. Creams containing one percent hydrocortisone can work well too, but don't ever use them on the inside of your vagina without first asking your GP. If it is an allergic reaction, oral antihistamines can help, but again, see your GP. As a general rule, try to avoid using any heavily scented or deodorised products around your genitals.

Feels like: pain on entry during sex; burning, sticking, tightness and muscle spasms in the vagina and/or lower back
Could be: Vaginismuses. The over-tightening of the vaginal muscles cause strong, involuntary muscle spasms (such as clamping shut) or intense pain during intercourse. It can be caused by trauma from birth or surgery; endometriosis (uterine tissue growing outside of the uterus); urinary tract infections; or triggers such as anxiety and stress of past emotional or sexual abuse. Remember when Sex and the City's Charlotte had a "depressed vagina"? Vaginismuses.

Solutions: certain exercises and relaxation techniques can stop the pain, including muscle-control exercises and insertion training that begins with a tampon or finger and leads to intercourse. Psychotherapy can work, but experts advise that physical and behavioural techniques can often work on their own.

Feels like: pain during sex, along with abdominal pain, discharge, fever, pain while urinating or irregular bleeding
Could be: Pelvic inflammatory disease (PID). PID is an infection of the upper genital tract that can be caused by an untreated STI, commonly Chlamydia or gonorrhoea. PID can lead to chronic pelvic pain and infertility so see your GP if you have any of the symptoms.

Solutions: it can be cured with antibiotics, but prompt treatment is crucial because antibiotics can't reverse the damage that may have occurred. The longer you wait, the higher your risk of infertility or an ectopic pregnancy (in which the embryo grows in the fallopian tube, not the uterus). About 10,000 women are treated for PID in hospital each year, and those aged 20 to 29 have the highest incidence of the disease.

Feels like: rawness, itching, stinging, or burning in the vagina or vulva
Could be: Vulvodynia. A US study revealed that around one in five women suffer from chronic pain in the vulval area at some point in their lives. The cause is not clear, but women with the condition may have a history of sexual abuse, vaginal infections, allergies or nerve injury in that region (most often from pregnancy).

Solutions: local anaesthetic ointments, warm baths and hormone creams have been shown to help some of the women who suffer from it. Some medications, including antihistamines and antidepressants (which may work to desensitise the nerves, rather than acting on a psychological cause), might also help mitigate the symptoms. Make sure you always ask your GP for guidance.
medesignz
coreymanshack wrote:
Jaan wrote:
to combat painful sex: double up!


or foreplay~! i think that's the key to good sex, is good foreplay... or however you spell Smile


Its spelt four-play Twisted Evil Twisted Evil Twisted Evil
jwellsy
zuifengwu wrote:
I'm not surprised by a new survey showing that the majority of women over 50 who experience vaginal dryness don't feel comfortable talking to their doctors about it. The survey, sponsored by hormone therapy manufacturer Novo Nordisk, finds that 40 percent of post-menopausal women experience dryness and pain but that 7 out of 10 aren't seeking any advice from a gynecologist or family physician.


This seems to be closes to describing the problem. The issue is very complex. Hormonal unbalances and stress do crazy things to a persons body. Post natural and surgical menopause hormone fluctuations is a common trigger. Stress can create a viscous cycle where the more stress a declining libido causes the more the libido declines. Many women don't talk about it with their doctor because the decreased libido doesn't cause a problem and may even be a relief in their life. Every person is different and has different needs.

This is not just an issue of dryness/moisture. There can also be a loss of elasticity. Estrogen and testosterone levels have to be restored to within certain ranges, and elasticity has to be restored through stretching exercises.

The Discovery Health TV channel has an excellent doctor panel discussion show on this. Try to catch it if you can.
OraShadow
Haha, what I've learned form my brother: "Condoms solve everything."

He says they're 'lubed' or something, which is supposed to help. Hey, I'm only 15, so I dont know much about this conversation, but I think I'm legit enough to be heard. Laughing
babarus
Smile
coreymanshack
OraShadow wrote:
Haha, what I've learned form my brother: "Condoms solve everything."

He says they're 'lubed' or something, which is supposed to help. Hey, I'm only 15, so I dont know much about this conversation, but I think I'm legit enough to be heard. Laughing



Yea they are lubed on one side.. I think... I don't use them much.
belo-dc-laptop
Whoa! I learned a lot from this post. Nice post anyway.
asim
missdixy wrote:
furtasacra wrote:
In my experience, painful sex is generally caused by somebody getting in too much of a hurry. It takes women longer to get fully aroused and ready to go. I should know, I happen to be female.

Not to be crude, but some guys dip a finger down there, and if there's ANY moisture at all, they think it's party time, which is incredibly stupid, because a healthy vagina is never bone dry.

Okay, guys, here's the bottom line:

Females can have the emotional desire to, ahem, connect, before the body is ready, and inexperienced young girls frequently can't tell the difference. This is NOT an advantage for you. If you have intercourse with a girl who isn't ready, it will either be painful or boring, and either way, she won't want to do it again.


I understand that this may be the situation in many cases, but we shouldn't dismiss all painful sex as 'hurried' sex. There are actually women who suffer from these conditions mentioned in the article. I think it's important that people realize and acknowledge this and don't attribute it only to the lack of foreplay.


i cant see any reason why one shouldnt be ready for sex, well about moisture you cna use a lube.
yagnyavalkya
Deleted
syj824
nice point,learn a lot of ..... Smile
eday2010
sudarsan7532 wrote:
Having sex should always be mutual. Both partners should agree and should have the desire to do so. But if you forcebily have sex with a women(even though it is your wife), who is not interested at that particular time, you are committing rape, which is illegal.


Give me a break. Nobody is talking about what you are talking about. And unless the wife explicitly says "no", her not being in the mood but doing it anyways is not rape. Wise up, boy.
gphoenix
[quote="coreymanshack"]
missdixy wrote:
furtasacra wrote:
In my experience, painful sex is generally caused by somebody getting in too much of a hurry. It takes women longer to get fully aroused and ready to go. I should know, I happen to be female.

Not to be crude, but some guys dip a finger down there, and if there's ANY moisture at all, they think it's party time, which is incredibly stupid, because a healthy vagina is never bone dry.

Okay, guys, here's the bottom line:

Females can have the emotional desire to, ahem, connect, before the body is ready, and inexperienced young girls frequently can't tell the difference. This is NOT an advantage for you. If you have intercourse with a girl who isn't ready, it will either be painful or boring, and either way, she won't want to do it again.


I understand that this may be the situation in many cases, but we shouldn't dismiss all painful sex as 'hurried' sex. There are actually women who suffer from these conditions mentioned in the article. I think it's important that people realize and acknowledge this and don't attribute it only to the lack of foreplay.


Well then you could just use lube if you know you have the problem of not getting.. ya know >.>[quote]

THAT seems like a nice idea.. lol
magnustoday
For everyone's information, there is this thing called dyspareunia which means painful intercourse. This occurs just before, during or after sex. Painful sex is worth talking about, because there are treatments that can help eliminate or reduce this common problem.
blazy
andredesignz wrote:
Quote:
A large number of women are said to suffer from painful sex at some time or the other in their lives. In majority this remains unspoken and the women takes it that it may be a normal phenomenon or some think that they are alone with this problem. This condition is known as Dysparennia. Some amount of pain during sex is common and goes off after sometime.

Common causes of Pain during sex:

* Vaginal Dryness
* Vaginismus
* Vaginitis
* Lichen Sclerosis
* Vulvadynia
* Vestibulitis
* Cystitis
* Menopausal Thining
* Endometriosis
* Pelvic Inflammatory Diseases
* Radiation Scarring

Vaginal Dryness - is one of the most common causes of pain during sex especially in young brides because of ignorance, insufficient arousal, inadequate foreplay, fear of pregnancy, stress or hormonal imbalance.

Vaginismus - is a phenomenon in which the muscles at the vaginal opening constrict into tight spasm as soon as intercourse is attempted. This is a protective response against penetration and can happen specially with brides because of extreme fear, inhibition, improper sex education, childhood trauma, witnessing an unpleasant sexual activity. This results in a vicious circle of pain and fear.

Vaginitis - is any type of vaginal infection or may be due to some allergic reaction or chemical irritation. The commonest is Thrush - a fungal infection resulting to foul smelling discharge.

nice post
Coen
yagnyavalkya wrote:
Is it only that women have painful sex is it not true that even men have painful sex
I have heard of rupture of the foreskin and stuff like that is that true

It is slightly off-topic, but yes, that is true. If the foreskin is somewhat too tight (which is the case for at least some men) it is possible that it ruptures if the vagina is not moist enough. What is most likely rupture (if anything) is the frenulum, though. This is a little piece of skin that connects the glans to the foreskin and if it is a little too short it can rupture due to rough or dry sex. It can also happen when men masturbate themselves or when a woman uses her hands to pleasure the man. Though in the last case you would have to be pretty rough in order to make things rupture, the man will most likely feel it coming and stop before anything actually ruptures. Although I can tell you out of my own experience that that does not always happen.
medesignz
all sex is painful... its just how our minds perceive pain
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