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Sexual Wellness

Less sex could lead to early menopause: Study

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Less sex could lead to early menopause: Study

According to researchers, women who have sex more often are less likely to have an early menopause and women who reported having sexual activity weekly were 28 per cent less likely to have experienced menopause than those who had sex less than once a month.

Researchers added that that the physical cues of sex may signal to the body that there is a possibility of getting pregnant.

The study published in the journal Royal Society Open Science said but  for women who aren’t having sex frequently in midlife, an earlier menopause may make more biological sense.

“The findings of our study suggest that if a woman is not having sex, and there is no chance of pregnancy, then the body ‘chooses’ not to invest in ovulation, as it would be pointless,” said study researcher Megan Arnot from University College London in the US.

“There may be a biological energetic trade-off between investing energy into ovulation and investing elsewhere, such as keeping active by looking after grandchildren,” Arnot added.

 

Sexual Wellness

Take care of sexual well-being

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Take care of sexual well-being

Sexual well being:

Sexual wellness is a state of physical, emotional, mental, and social well-being concerning to sexuality. Having healthy sexual life will increase your confidence, help you draw boundaries, increase your sex drive and help you create a more satisfying sex life. It is not merely the absence of disease, dysfunction, or infirmity.

To reduce erectile dysfunction, increase stamina, and improve the overall quality of sex there are certain methods and they are:

  1. Try to start-stop technique
  2. Try some new thing
  3. Focus on the foreplay
  4. Don’t smoke
  5. Address your relationship issues
  6. Manage anxiety
  7. Manage stress
  8. Open communication
  9. Do more exercise
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Sexual Wellness

Did Covid-19 pandemic increased aggression among couples?

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Did Covid-19 pandemic increased aggression among couples?

As per a study, the pandemic caused by Covid-19 resulted in a six-to-eight fold increase in rates of intimate partner aggression.

The experimental study, published in the journal ‘Psychology of Violence’, by Georgia State University researchers found that the lockdown restrictions led by the Covid-19 pandemic have resulted in increased rates of physical and psychological aggression among couples.

Physical aggression increased from two acts per year to 15 acts per year. Psychological aggression increased from 16 acts per year to 96 acts per year.

“If you think about it, that [increase] represents an enormous shift in people’s day-to-day lives,” said the study’s lead author Dominic Parrott, professor of psychology and director of the Centre for Research on Interpersonal Violence.

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Sexual Wellness

Can PCOS affect your sex life?

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Polycystic Ovary Syndrome (PCOS) is a hormonal imbalance and it is common among women of reproductive age. Women with PCOS may have infrequent or prolonged menstrual periods or male hormone (androgen) levels.
The ovaries may develop numerous small collections of fluid (follicles) and fail to regularly release eggs.
A study found that 99 per cent of participants reported issues with sexual desire and/or arousal.
Also, another study in 2011 conducted in Sweden stated that women with PCOS reported decreased satisfaction with their sex life.
The best way to treat PCOS naturally is to eat plenty of leafy greens, avoiding sugar and carbs as much as possible, exercising regularly but stick to low-impact workouts like yoga and pilates. Also, get plenty of quality sleep.

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