We don't often think about what needs to happen to go from arousal to a satisfying orgasm. Unfortunately, some women find they cannot climax during sex. The good news is that this is a treatable problem.
Sex has a long list of benefits and helps partners feel connected, so why does low libido occur? It may come down to the basic drives that help us survive. Of course, it's more complicated than that. Read on.
Men with erectile dysfunction (ED) should be checked by a doctor for early heart disease, even if they aren’t interested in ED treatment. Almost every man with ED can receive treatment that works for him.
Putting on weight, getting out of shape, and even just the natural act of aging — all of these can affect your sex drive. Find out how to put the sex back in your sex life.
When it comes to erectile dysfunction, a man's weight -- and his waist size -- may put him more at risk. One study found that men who have a waist size larger than 40 inches are more likely to have erectile dysfunction.
Men over 40 should start seeing a urologist regularly to stay proactive with their prostate, urinary and sexual health. Urologist Eric Klein, MD, talks about why it’s a good idea.
If you’ve lost your libido, never fear — it’s easier to get it back than you think. Better diet choices can help.
How often should you have — or desire — sex? Experts say there is no right answer. Sexual dysfunction simply refers to anything causing distress or interpersonal difficulty in the bedroom. If this issue is troubling you, find expert tips.
If you’re a younger guy and think you’ve got erectile dysfunction, the problem may not be all physical. An expert explains why that is, and what you can do about it.
The three most common causes of sexual dysfunction after menopause — hormonal changes, health issues and lack of desire — are treatable.