Health Factors that can disrupt a woman relationship and how they can be treated to produce happy ,healthy relationships with their partner
Studies confirm that the sexual quality of Women's life can be disrupted by any of the following Health conditions.
Sexuality and Reproductive Issues
For pregnancy to occur, every part of the complex human reproduction process — from the ovary's release of a mature egg to the fertilization of the egg to the fertilized egg's implantation and growth in the uterus — has to take place just right. In women, a number of factors can disrupt this process at any stage. Female infertility is caused by one or more of these factors.
Damage to fallopian tubes (tubal infertility)
Cervical narrowing or blockage
In some instances, a cause for infertility is never found. It's possible that combinations of minor factors in both partners underlie these unexplained fertility problems. The good news is that couples with unexplained infertility have the highest rates of spontaneous pregnancy of all infertile couples.
Urinary Tract Infections(UTI)
What is a urinary tract infection (UTI)? UTI is one of the most common health concerns among adult women. Up to half of all women will experience a UTI sometime in their lives.
Any part of the urinary tract can become infected: the urethra, the bladder (infection is called cystitis), the ureters or the kidneys. Bladder infections are common and relatively easily treated, whereas infections that involve the kidneys are less common but more serious.
Antidepressants can disrupt a woman's sex life. Many medicines are suspected of interfering with sexual function, although it is unusual for them to be the sole cause of sexual problems.
How can medicines affect sexual function?
The mechanism of sexual function is not fully understood.
It involves a complex coordination of hormones, chemical messengers in the brain (neurotransmitters such as dopamine and serotonin) and the sexual organs. In general:
dopamine increases sexual function serotonin inhibits sexual function.
Hormones are chemicals that are made in small organs called glands. Hormones move about the body, usually through the bloodstream, and change or regulate the function of other organs and structures. In effect, the release of hormones is one of the ways that different parts of the body communicate with each other. The hormones we are most concerned about here are estrogen, progesterone, and testosterone. These are made in a woman's ovaries, the small almond-shaped sex glands in the pelvis that also produce a woman's eggs.
The sex glands are active during fetal development, but they become relatively inactive throughout infancy and childhood. Then, at puberty, the sex glands kick in big time to produce adult sexual development and urges, as well as the mood swings we all associate with puberty. After that, most women then settle into a more or less regular pattern of ovulation.
The ovaries make estrogen and progesterone, as well as various other hormones, in a cyclic fashion, and the levels of these hormones rise and fall with ovulation. For most women, this will be a monthly cycle, interrupted now and then by pregnancy or disrupted by stressful events.
A medicine can therefore affect sexual function in several ways.
Libido or sex drive
Sex drive is influenced by reproductive hormones, particularly testosterone, which is required for sexual arousal.
Medicines that reduce the testosterone level or block its effects are likely to reduce sex drive.
Libido is also affected by your general emotional and physical health. Medicines that affect any of these aspects, even indirectly by causing drowsiness, lethargy, weight gain or confusion, have the potential to reduce your sex drive.
Million of women are going through "the change" and dealing with menopause symptoms that can last a long time. The four-to-six years leading up to your final period are called Perimenopause. According to the American College of Obstetrics and Gynecologists (ACOG), "Menopause happens around age 51, but every woman's body has its own timeline . . . . [and may] occur anywhere from the early 40s to mid-50s. You know you have reached menopause when menstrual periods have stopped for one year.
While menopause itself is normal and healthy some infamous perimenopausal and menopausal symptoms can be uncomfortable, disruptive and downright confusing: irregular periods and spotting, hot flashes, insomnia, mood swings, night sweats and vaginal dryness. It's important to see your doctor annually for basic preventative health care but don't hesitate to make an appointment if your menopausal symptoms get out of hand. There are many treatments and remedies available including hormone replacement therapy, herbal supplements, acupuncture, exercise, meditation and others that will make menopause symptoms easier to live with.
Make a doctor's appointment and get ready to talk about the changes your body is going through. Don't be shy. You can't shock a gynecologist but they're not mind readers.
Tell your doctor about your sex life, energy level, relationships, moods, and how your vagina and breasts feel. Ask lots of questions, traments are available for every situation.