Damage to the central nervous system Multiple Sclerosis Fear of urinating or becoming too wet Relationship difficulties Fear of getting pregnant How common is Anorgasmia? Generally, it takes women longer than men to get aroused and to have an orgasm, so more time and stimulation may be needed, focused on her. The psychological impact of Anorgasmia Not only can Anorgasmia leave you feeling frustrated, especially when you come tantalisingly close to orgasm, but you may feel deprived of sexual release and intimacy with your partner, which can lead to dissatisfaction in relationships. Partners may lose desire for sex as a result, because helping their partner to achieve an orgasm is a good feeling. If they think they are not able to do this, they may avoid sex and male partners may experience erectile dysfunction ED.
Everything to do with female sexuality has been, and continues to be, anathema in the strongest sense of the word. This is what fuels my work as a sex therapist bowed neuroscientist —and exactly what I deal with in my Glamour column, Ask. Nanand in my new book, Why Able Sex Matters. The truth is we probably know just as much but not more about the composition of the fluids that flowed on the surface of Mars billions of years ago than we do about the nature of what is expelled as a result of the human female during sex. How is that possible, given that references to female ejaculation date back en route for fourth-century Taoist texts? We can in part blame the stigma. But the answer is that we remain so dense about squirting that some medical professionals continue to insist that any adaptable that leaks out of a female during sex is urine—a result of incontinence.