Men aren’t the only ones who might find themselves
peaking too early in the sack. A small percentage
of women also experience premature orgasm.
40 percent of women occasionally came to orgasm faster
than they intended during sex. For about 3 percent of
women, the problem was chronic.
Female premature orgasm is more than bothersome.
It’s as distressful for women as it is in men.
Women Who Come Early
Traditionally, female sexual dysfunction has not received the same attention as male sexual dysfunction, and early orgasm is no exception.
Premature ejaculation in men is an official sexual dysfunction listed in the definitive psychiatrist’s reference the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Health (DSM) but there is no such category for an uncontrollably early orgasm in women.
A study asked about the frequency of premature orgasm, whether the women ever felt a loss of control over the timing of the orgasm, and whether they felt distress over the issue. The women were also asked about their relationship satisfaction.
40 percent had experienced an orgasm earlier than they’d desired at some point in their lives. Another 14 percent reported more frequent premature orgasms. This group has probable cases that could require clinical attention.
Another 3.3 percent met the criteria for having a dysfunction due to the premature orgasm but there didn’t seem to be any link between premature orgasm and relationship satisfaction.
At one extreme are women who have a complete control over their orgasm. At the other extreme is a group of women who report having a lack of control over the moment of orgasm, which occurs very early during intercourse, leading to personal or couple discomfort.
One woman described her discomfort with her quick orgasms to the researchers as similar to what a man might feel in the case of premature ejaculation.
“I feel the same way men must feel about premature ejaculation. I don’t see any difference. I finish very quickly, whereas my boyfriend doesn’t get a chance to, and it’s really starting to bother me.
“Once I orgasm, I find it uncomfortable to continue, the mood changes and he ends up missing out, which I feel bad about.”
While premature orgasms may be distressing, inability to orgasm is likely a more widespread problem. A 2010 study of American women found that trouble reaching orgasm is the most common sexual complaint in women, with 54 percent of 18- to 30-year-olds reporting this problem.
Women who orgasm too quickly shouldn’t be shy about talking with a doctor, he said: “In most cases, this is not a serious problem.
My Suggestion: Coke
on the Tip of the Penis
A premature ejaculation (PE) spray promises to eliminate a bedroom dilemma affecting 30% of all males, a problem more prevalent than erectile dysfunction.
Promescent contains Lipocaine which sounds suspiciously like a derivative of cocaine, a well-known, illegal cure for premature ejaculation.
Rather than spraying Lipocaine of your penis, try using it as an inhaler [kidding, folks!]. Dentists use lipocaine [lidocaine] to numb the mouth and gums during drilling or root-canal work.
Promescent was developed to increase the quality of life for those suffering from premature ejaculation by boosting self-esteem, improving relationships, and eliminating anxiety.
It takes longer for a woman to reach an orgasm than a man. In fact, the average woman takes 16 minutes to reach an orgasm and an average man takes less than 7 minutes to ejaculate.
Premature ejaculation is the most universal form of sexual dysfunction, affecting men of every age. It’s also the least understood. Embarrassment and lack of accurate information prevent many men from seeking medical treatment for it.
The most common course of action is the off-label prescription of SSR inhibitors, commonly known as anti-depressants, which are costly, have potentially serious side effects, and must be taken every day to maximize efficacy, not just when needed.
Although a prescription is not required, Promescent offers each patient the unique ability to determine his own optimal dosage. Hypersensitivity of the glans [tip of penis] ranges on a spectrum, and Promescent is specifically designed to normalize a man’s sensitivity.
It effectively “takes the edge off” and allows the man to temporarily delay ejaculation and enjoy longer sex.
Promescent is formulated to allow each man to personalize his dosage to maximize his sexual experience; the permitted dosage ranges between 3-10 sprays based upon his degree of hypersensitivity.
The sexual effects of alcohol, cocaine, narcotics, and meth are well-documented and predictable. But not marijuana. Its sexual effects are all over the map, from “I can’t stand having sex stoned,” to “I never have sex without it.”
In the literature, those who call weed sex-inhibiting typically say that when stoned, they withdraw into themselves and lose the connection to their partner.
Those who call pot sex-enhancing usually say that it boosts desire, increases arousal, enhances sensuality, and helps them feel closer to their partner.