S*xual Problems in Women

Many women experience problems with s*xual function at some point

Persistent problems with s*xual response, desire, orgasm or pain that distress you or strain your relationship with your partner — are known medically as s*xual dysfunction.
Many women experience problems with s*xual function at some point, and some have difficulties throughout their lives. Female s*xual dysfunction can occur at any stage of life. It can occur only in certain s*xual situations or in all s*xual situations.


  • Low s*xual desire: This most common of female s*xual dysfunctions involves a lack of s*xual interest and willingness to be s*xual.
  • Sexual arousal disorder: Your desire for s*x might be intact, but you have difficulty with arousal or are unable to become aroused or maintain arousal during s*xual activity.
  • Orgasmic disorder: You have persistent or recurrent difficulty in achieving orgasm after sufficient s*xual arousal and ongoing stimulation.
  • Sexual pain disorder: You have pain associated with s*xual stimulation or vaginal contact.

When to see a doctor

If s*xual problems affect your relationship or worry you, make an appointment with your doctor for evaluation.


Sexual problems often develop when your hormones are in flux, such as after having a baby or during menopause. Major illness, such as cancer, diabetes, or heart and blood vessel (cardiovascular) disease, can also contribute to s*xual dysfunction.

Factors that contribute to s*xual dissatisfaction include:


Any number of medical conditions, including cancer, kidney failure, multiple sclerosis, heart disease and bladder problems, can lead to s*xual dysfunction. Certain medications, including some antidepressants, blood pressure medications can decrease your s*xual desire and your body’s ability to experience orgasm.

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Lower estrogen levels after menopause may lead to changes in your genital tissues and s*xual responsiveness. Sexual desire also decreases when hormonal levels decrease.
Your body’s hormone levels also shift after giving birth and during breast-feeding, which can lead to vaginal dryness and can affect your desire to have s*x.

Psychological and social:

Untreated anxiety or depression can cause or contribute to s*xual dysfunction. The worries of pregnancy and demands of being a new mother may have similar effects.
Long-standing conflicts with your partner — about s*x or other aspects of your relationship — can diminish your s*xual responsiveness as well. Cultural and religious issues and problems with body image also can contribute.


Risk factors

  • Depression or anxiety
  • A history of s*xual abuse.
  • Certain medications, such as antidepressants or high blood pressure medications
  • Heart and blood vessel disease
  • Certain medications, such as antidepressants or high blood pressure medications
  • Emotional or psychological stress, especially with regard to your relationship with your partner

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