Women’s Sexual Health
Take Control. Bring intimacy,
pleasure and desire back into your life.
A satisfying sex life doesn’t happen with the wave of a wand or just because it is a date night marked on your calendar. Talking about your sexual needs can bring you and your partner closer together and promote sexual fulfillment. Additionally, speaking with a physician to help determine if an underlying hormonal or adjunct therapy can help is just a phone call away. Men are not the only ones with an option!
“Scream Cream” is a topical cream that, when applied to the clitoris or labia minor/major can increase blood flow to the applied area and has been reported to improve sensitivity, urge and rates of orgasm.
- Increase Sensitivity
- Heighten Orgasm Intensity
- Improve Lubrication
- Boost Physical Desire
Oxytocin can be prescribed to help treat female orgasmic and arousal dissatisfaction or for women who just desire a more powerful or multiple orgasms. Research has shown that oxytocin is not only released during an orgasm but appears to be responsible for causing orgasms.
Oxytocin causes a cascade of reactions within the body, including the release of endorphins which results in biological and physical arousal.
Hormone Therapy…Why hormones are important for women’s sexual health?
- Estrogen: Low levels of estrogen can have a big impact on your sex drive. You may experience vaginal dryness that can lead to painful intercourse and you may have unpredictable mood and sleep patterns.
- Testosterone: Testosterone, which is primarily thought of as a male hormone, is also made by, and is important to women. A woman’s ovaries naturally produce testosterone, which is used to help make estrogen. Some studies have shown that higher levels of testosterone are associated with increased sexual desire and sexual behavior in women. Low levels of testosterone may contribute to the reduction of arousal and sexual response that often occurs in older women.
- Progesterone: Like estrogen, progesterone is another female hormone that helps control the menstrual cycle and support pregnancy. Levels of progesterone also decline when you reach menopause. While researchers are still working to understand the role that progesterone plays in a woman’s sexual function, changing levels of progesterone are thought to be involved in a woman’s sexual behavior.
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