Female Sexual Dysfunction

According to a recent survey, female sexual dysfunction afflicts 43% of women. While its prevalence increases with age, almost half of women do not seek help from a physician. That may be because, at this time, there aren’t any pharmaceutical approved treatments. Doctors have no protocol (other than HRT) for this condition. It seems natural cures have alluded us, until now.

Preferring at times not to engage in sexual activity does not indicate a woman has this condition. Occasional disinterest can be a normal response to a variety of life situations. Stress and over-scheduling have a way of dampening desire, as well.

A healthy libido is about more than desire. Its force is essential to the creative process that is sparked by our spirit, created by our minds, and experienced by the body. In the face of stress, desire often goes into hiding. When you’re wiped out by life’s burdens, sexual and sensual desires take a low priority on the to-do list.

But when a woman is frustrated and depressed by a lack of normal sexual interest and function, it indicates disruption of one or more pathways in the body’s overall physiological matrix—a condition that demands treatment.



Learn more about Native Remedies

While pharmaceutical companies work on the herbal cure, here are some practical ways to rediscover your libido and embrace your authentic, sensual self.



It’s important to remember that it’s never just about the physical. Cultivating your libido is like conducting an orchestra in arranging to play a symphony. We’ve been trained to associate sex with purely physical concerns. But in the sexual equation, your creative and emotional sexual states also deserve your attention. The beginning of an orgasm is in the mind. When your body is relaxed your mind can get excited.





Although female sexual dysfunction increases with age, it can afflict women of any age. It’s time doctors started to acknowledge women’s sexuality with the same importance they give to male sexual dysfunction.

Female sexual dysfunction can be difficult to diagnose due to the complexities of female sexual response, but is often a result of reduced hormone levels. Add to that increased levels of pro-inflammatory cytokines and monoamine oxidase, and the pleasure chemical dopamine, is all but eliminated.

Menopausal transition is considered the most difficult time to remain sexually healthy. With night sweats, fatigue, anxiety, and memory loss, it is a somewhat challenging to continue the activity of sex. But if you make time to reduce stress, whether with a warm, aromatic bath, a massage, or using your creative imagination to make love, it can work wonders for your libido.


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