God  our Guide   CIDPUSA Foundation to help humanity discover natural cures for all diseases

 

CidpUSA.org

 
Home
Diagnosis
Treatment
Pathology
Women Heart Risk
Women Killer Disease
Fibrmomyalgia

Caly baths

Diet anti-inflammatory
Burning Feet Home
Services Page
Hepatitis
Autoimmune diseases
Female Sex Disease

DHEA

Pemphigoid

Eclampsia & autoimmune

Multiple Medications

Healthy Oils

Steaming Sand Baths

Soccer Player & Arthritis

Body Building supplements

Athlete gets GBS

Chromium in Health

Colostrum

 

Phosphorous

Thyme

Energy drinks

LeRoy Franco

Asofoendtida

Peppers

Bitter Gourd and ITP

Longevity

 Curry Powder

 Water chestnut 

 Beet Root  anti cancer

 Green tea  and cancer risk

 Exercise and weight loss

  Sleep and stay fit

avoid episiotomomy

FLU SHOT NO

Hyperacusis

Spine

 

   Female medical Issue
      All Natural treatments for all diseases please read this link  
Please click the +1 button if you like this page Thanks
Female sexual dysfunction

Questioning the patient about what she thinks is causing the problem may add insight. She may reveal fear of redeveloping an abnormal Papanicolaou smear from penile penetration, or she may admit that she is not attracted to her partner.

Medical conditions are a frequent source of direct or indirect sexual difficulties. Vascular disease associated with diabetes might preclude adequate arousal; cardiovascular disease may inhibit intercourse secondary to dyspnea (Table 1).1 Arthritis or urinary incontinence may cause discomfort or embarrassment, leading to dysfunction or decreased sexual activity.2 Aggressive treatment of long-term disease and minor ailments, with attention to their sexual implications, will help enhance sexuality.

Prescription and over-the-counter medications, illicit drugs and alcohol abuse contribute to sexual dysfunction9,10 (Table 2).10 Medication changes, drug discontinuation, or dosage or schedule alterations may provide relief. Cigarette smoking, known to cause erectile dysfunction in men, may have a similar negative effect on arousal in women.

Gynecologic conditions contribute physically to sexual difficulties (Table 3),8 and treatment must address both of these issues. For example, treatment of a patient with recurrent cystitis as a cause of dyspareunia should include the use of lubricants and distraction techniques at first intercourse to assure adequate lubrication and relaxation, respectively. For patients with a female partner, details concerning sexual habits and objects of penetration, if any, are necessary. In these instances, hygienic use of vibrators may result in fewer episodes of cystitis.

 

TABLE 2
Medications and Female Sexual Dysfunction

Medications that cause disorders of desire
Psychoactive medications
Antipsychotics
Barbiturates
Benzodiazepines
Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors
Lithium
Tricyclic antidepressants
Cardiovascular and antihypertensive medications
Antilipid medications
Beta blockers
Clonidine (Catapres)
Digoxin
Spironolactone (Aldactone)
Hormonal preparations
Danazol (Danocrine)
GnRh agonists (e.g., Lupron, Synarel)
Oral contraceptives
Other
Histamine H2-receptor blockers and promotility agents
Indomethacin (Indocin)
Ketoconazole (Nizoral)
Phenytoin sodium (Dilantin)
Medications that cause disorders of arousal
Anticholinergics
Antihistamines
Antihypertensives
Psychoactive medications
Benzodiazepines
Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors
Monoamine oxidase inhibitors
Tricyclic antidepressants
Medications that cause orgasmic dysfunction
Methyldopa (Aldomet)
Amphetamines and related anorexic drugs
Antipsychotics
Benzodiazepines
Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors
Narcotics
Trazadone (Desyrel)
Tricyclic antidepressants*
continue to Gynecological causes

 


 
             Healing