Sexual Desire Disorders

Do you want to learn about sexual desire disorders? The last thing you want to hear in bed is “I’m sorry” because your partner couldn’t rise to the occasion. It may be more than just fatigue; the lack of good sex could be the sign of sexual desire disorder. It’s not impotency that’s the issue but something that might be physical or psychological that may require treatment. If you or your partner are having intimacy issues, then consider that there might be something more than “Baby, I’m just tired.”

  1. Hypoactive Sexual Desire Disorder. One of the most common sexual desire disorders is known as HSDD. The symptoms of this disorder includes when there’s a lack of sexual fantasies, sexual libido and the lack of desire to not only initiate sex but also to respond to foreplay. This lowered arousal drive usually occurs in adulthood and is followed by stress.
  2. Sexual Aversion Disorder. A sexual partner who avoids touch in their private areas, avoids intimacy on a consistent basis and who might not even engage in kissing may have developed this sexual desire disorder. Symptoms outside of sexual aversion also include anxiety, fear, nausea, dizzy, feeling faint or may display disgust during intercourse.
  3. Female Sexual Arousal Disorder. When a woman cannot achieve an orgasm even with enough lubrication to make sure she’s comfortable, it may not be because her partner is a bad lover but because she has the symptoms of a sexual desire disorder. She probably experiences physical pain with intercourse and will avoid intimacy and have zero sexual arousal.
  4. Male Erectile Disorder. This is the most common sexual desire disorder among men. Symptoms include the frequent inability to erect, the inability to keep an erection during sex and fear of failure during intercourse. 
  5. Female Orgasmic Disorder. Every dude wants his lady to achieve that bombastic implosive orgasm, but some women have a sexual desire disorder and cannot do that no matter how many different sexual positions you may engage in. Symptoms include if a woman’s orgasm takes a while to happen or if she doesn’t have one at all. It’s not considered a disorder unless it disrupts the relationship she has with her partner.
  6. Male Orgasmic Disorder. This has the same symptoms as a female to which the male has difficulty reaching an orgasm or doesn’t have one at all. Again, it’s this is not considered a sexual desire disorder unless this causes problems with the relationship.
  7. Premature Ejaculation. Usually found in younger men, this sexual desire disorder occurs when a male ejaculates with minimal sexual activity. If it is a continuous problem and not just when a male is first having sex, he should seek medical help.
  8. Dyspareunia. This sexual desire disorder can occur in both males and females. When pain or chronic pain persists during sexual intercourse in the genital region, then one or both of the partners have a sexual desire disorder.
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