Twitter Facebook google+
Will Not Ask for Personal or Payment Information

New Menopause Solution For Painful Sex

What’s the solution to having enjoyable sex during menopause?
New Menopause Solution For Painful Sex

Menopause happens to every women, however, they might not be prepared for the changes that will occur. When it comes to sex most women are going to have a very difficult time dealing with the symptoms of menopause.

Menopause for the average women occurs around the age of 51 in the U.S. The woman’s ovaries stop producing the hormones estrogen and progesterone, menstrual periods stop and a woman can no longer get pregnant naturally. Most women more than likely will have to adjust to changes in their sex life. A woman’s libido usually declines with age.

Menopause may bring about some physical changes involving intercourse for many women. During menopause, the vaginal and genital tissue gets thinner, making it more prone to tears. Due to the lack of estrogen, women can experience vaginal dryness and a loss of elasticity. As a result, it could lead to painful sex. The condition is very common and happens to at least 40 percent of women in their lifetime.

According to Dr. Lynne T. Schuster, a physician at Mayo Clinic Women’s of Health in Rochestor, Minnesota said, “vaginal dryness and painful sex happens to women during menopause than anytime in their lives.”

The goodness news is that many women can take a low-dose vaginal estrogen treatment to help with this condition. The exact estrogen treatments can be taken in three ways: tablets, cream or using a ring insert. The insert is actually going to be inside the vagina for three months slowly releasing estrogen.

Many women are worried about taking any treatment involving hormones because of the side effects. Some side effects in the past have been increased risk of heart attack, strokes, blood clots in the lungs or legs, breast cancer and dementia. However, Matera explained, a low-dose of vaginal estrogen treatment is different.

According to Matera, vaginal estrogens alone have not been proven to be a risk of breast cancer. It’s generally considered safe for a woman without a history of breast cancer or special risk factors for disease. Matera stressed the importance of every woman dealing with menopause symptoms to consult with her doctor to get the appropriate treatment for enjoyable sex.

 

 

More from DMG

comments powered by Disqus

Sponsors and Friends

IS Foundation
Rebeca R. Cohen
You can help disaster victims Red Cross web banner
Copyright 2017 by Dudley Media Group, LLC. Login Terms Of Use Privacy Statement Employment Contact Us