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September 5, 2011

Sex Therapy - Specialty Psychological Counseling Center at Chennai, Panruti, Pondicherry,

 Female Orgasm The female orgasm is a series of pleasurable physical sensations and feelings which occurs following, and represents the peak in, sexual stimulation.  Orgasm in females is a complex multidimensional phenomenon involving both physical and emotional components. However the female orgasm and the physical and emotional changes which accompany it are not properly understood.  Measuring the female orgasm A range of techniques for measuring the female orgasm have been developed. The techniques can be classified as:  Objective techniques for measuring the female orgasm The most commonly used indicators of the female orgasm, and the techniques by which they are measured, are:  Increased prolactin and oxytocin levels –  measured by taking continuous blood samples and examining the amounts of these hormones in the blood;  Tachycardia – an increased heart rate, measured with a heart rate monitor;  Increased blood pressure – measured with a blood pressure monitor;  Vasocongestion of the genital organs – swelling of the genital tissues due to increased blood flow,   Subjective techniques for measuring the female orgasm Subjective techniques for measuring the female orgasm involve asking individuals to rate various physical and emotional aspects of their orgasmic experiences,  The physical aspects of orgasm which may be measured include:  Building sensations;  Flushing sensations;  Flooding sensations;  Shooting sensations;  Throbbing sensations; and  General spasms.  The emotional aspects include:  Pleasurable satisfaction;  Relaxation;  Emotional intimacy; and  Ecstasy.  Types of female orgasms Various types of female orgasm are often distinguished in medical and other texts and women’s orgasms are often classified according to these types.   Anatomical location of physical sensations • Female orgasms can be classified according to the locations around the body at which the orgasmic sensations are felt. According to this classification system, female orgasms are usually grouped as those involving the whole body (typically orgasms induced by vaginal penetration) and those involving only localised sensations in the genitopelvic region (typically induced through clitoral stimulation).  Clitoral vs. vaginal induced orgasms • The clitoral/vaginal classification system and the general belief that there is a difference between clitoral and vaginal orgasms, stems from the psycho-analytical work of a philosopher named Sigmund Freud. He believed that vaginal orgasm was qualitatively different from clitoral orgasm and that a woman could only achieve vaginal orgasms once she had sexually matured. No evidence has been produced to support this theory. On the contrary, objective evidence suggests that the physical changes which occur during orgasm are similar whether it is induced through clitoral or vaginal stimulation. However, women typically find it easier to achieve orgasm with clitoral stimulation than without.  Penetrative vaginal sex vs. no penetrative vaginal sex • Orgasms induced through penetrative vaginal sex (also referred to as coital orgasms) are often compared to those which involve other means of sexual stimulation (also known as non-coital orgasms). The basis of this separation is similar to that which separates vaginal and clitoral orgasms, except it also involves aspects of a partner’s involvement. A partner is always involved in an orgasm which occurs as a result of penetrative vaginal sex and may also be involved in a non-coital orgasm. Research has shown that sex with a partner involves emotional intimacy which is absent in self induced orgasm.  Self induced vs. partner induced • This classification system is most concerned with the presence or absence of a partner during orgasm, rather than the stimulation techniques used to induce orgasm.  Experiencing the female orgasm  Orgasm occurs in response to sexual stimulation, and thus women who are sexually stimulated, either through partnered intercourse or masturbation, can experience orgasm.  Evidence suggests that virtually all women can experience an orgasm although some never do, either due to physical or psychosocial factors.   The degree of sexual stimulation required to cause an orgasm varies from woman to woman.   Female orgasm in response to visual, without physical sexual stimulation has been recorded, but typically fairly intense sexual stimulation, and particularly clitoral stimulation is necessary to induce orgasm.  The frequency with which a woman experiences orgasm is directly related to the frequency with which she engages in sexual activity, either with a partner or through self or visual stimulation.  Some women experience an orgasm every time they have sex, while others never experience an orgasm. The majority of women experience orgasm sometimes but not others.  The capacity for women to have multiple orgasms has also been noted, however this phenomenon is poorly understood. Numerous factors have been identified as influencing a woman’s ability to orgasm.  Factors influencing a female’s ability to orgasm Female sexuality and sexual function, including a woman’s ability to orgasm, is influenced by both physical and psychosocial factors.  Psychosocial • Some researchers studying the nature of female orgasms have suggested that psychosocial factors may be more influential than physical factors in determining when and if women orgasm.   Relationship quality • Research has shown that a woman’s ability to orgasm is associated with satisfaction with her sexual relationship and partner.   Emotional health • A woman’s emotional responses influence her sexual arousal, and are therefore also likely to influence her ability to orgasm.   Social perception of female sexuality • Studies of the ability of women living in different cultural settings around the world have noted that women living in cultures which expect women to enjoy sex are more likely to orgasm than those living in cultures which do not expect women to enjoy sex (e.g. cultures which view sex as primarily for male sexual pleasure).   Age • Several studies have reported higher rates of anorgasmia (inability to orgasm) amongst older women.   Oestrogen • Declining levels of oestrogen which occur with menopause have been identified as the main cause of changes in genital sensations and genital blood flow which lead more women to complain of sexual dysfunction (including anorgasmia) following menopause. Decreased oestrogen levels are also associated with reduced vaginal lubrication and mood changes, both of which may affect sexual pleasure and a woman’s ability to achieve orgasm.  Testosterone • Some studies have also found that low levels of testosterone are associated with decreased sexual arousal and orgasm.  Medical conditions and medications • Many medical conditions can lead to changes in a woman’s orgasmic experience, including reduced frequency of orgasm, increased difficulty achieving orgasm and changed sensations during orgasm.   Sexual behaviour • A number of sexual behaviours have been reported to facilitate orgasm.   Genetic factors • A study of female twins and their orgasmic ability reported that genetic differences are responsible for a considerable degree of variability in sexual function between women.     Sex therapy  • If you are not feeling the orgasm, or if you are not getting enough idea about orgasm, better to undergo sex therapy. Sex therapy helps you to realize that your are getting orgasm or not. And Sex therapy helps you to enhances your sexual pleasure and activities. So its good to consult a experienced Psychologist & Sex therapist to realize your self.       Whom to contact for  Counseling & Treatment Dr. Senthil Kumar is well experienced Homeopath & Psychologist who treats many cases such problems with successful outcomes. Many of the clients get relief after Taking treatment & attending psychological counseling with him. Dr. Senthil Kumar visits Vivekanantha Homeopathy Clinic & Psychological Counseling Center, Velachery, Chennai. To fix an appointment, please call or mail us:   Vivekanantha Homeopathy Clinic & Psychological Counseling Center, at Chennai:- 9786901830  Panruti:- 9443054168  Pondicherry:- 9865212055 (Camp) Mail : consult.ur.dr@gmail.com, homoeokumar@gmail.com  For appointment please Call us or Mail Us  For appointment: SMS your Name -Age – Mobile Number - Problem in Single word - date and day - Place of appointment (Eg: Rajini - 99xxxxxxx0 – Psoriasis – 21st Oct, Sunday - Chennai), You will receive Appointment details through SMS

Sex Therapy
Sex therapy is a type of psychotherapy. Through sex therapy, you can address concerns about sexual function, sexual feelings and intimacy — either in individual therapy or in therapy with a partner. Sex therapy can be an effective resource for adults of any age, gender or sexual orientation.

Sex therapy is usually provided by psychologists, physicians who have special training in issues related to sex and relationships.

Sex therapy is usually short term. The specific treatment plan depends on the issues to be addressed.

Sex therapists do not have sexual contact with clients, in the office or anywhere else. Sexual coaching that involves physical contact isn't considered part of mainstream sex therapy.

Why it's done
Sex therapy can help you resolve various sexual issues, from concerns about sexual function or feelings that affect your sex life to the way you relate to your partner. Through sex therapy, you may address:
  • Concerns about sexual desire or arousal
  • Concerns about sexual interests or sexual orientation
  • Compulsive sexual behavior
  • Erectile dysfunction
  • Ejaculating too quickly (premature ejaculation)
  • Trouble reaching orgasm (anorgasmia)
  • Painful intercourse (dyspareunia)
  • Intimacy issues related to a disability or chronic condition

Talking about sex and intimacy can feel awkward, whether you know why you're having a sexual issue or you're baffled by the problem. Remember, though, that sex therapists are trained to understand these reservations and to help identify and explore sexual issues. Through sex therapy, you'll learn to express yourself clearly and better understand your own sexual needs, as well as your partner's sexual needs.

What you need to do
You'll likely begin sex therapy by describing your specific sexual concerns. Sexual issues can be complicated, and your therapist will want to get a clear idea of all the factors involved. Once your therapist understands the situation, he will discuss ways to resolve your concerns and improve your communication and intimacy.

If you're in a relationship, it's usually most helpful to involve your partner in meetings with your sex therapist. You and your partner may be assigned a series of homework exercises, such as:
  • Reading about sexual techniques
  • Slowing down and focusing on what you're sensing during sexual encounters
  • Changing the way you interact with your partner during sex

Sex therapy is usually short term. Some concerns can be addressed quickly, in just a few visits. Typically, however, a number of counseling sessions are required — usually weekly or once every two weeks for several months. As sex therapy progresses, you'll use your home experiences to further identify and refine the issues you'd like to work on. Remember, sexual coaching that involves physical contact isn't considered part of mainstream sex therapy.

Keep in mind that concerns about sex and intimacy are often linked to other underlying issues, such as stress, anxiety or depression. In other cases, sexual function is affected by chronic illness, medication side effects or surgery. Depending on your concerns, seeing only a sex therapist may be enough — or your sex therapist may be part of a team that includes your doctor, psychologist or physical therapist. For some sexual concerns, medication may be helpful.

Sex therapist maintains Professional Secrecy so no need to worry about sharing your personal matters

For Psychological Counselling please contact us

The “Psychologist” Psychological Counseling Centre’s at
Chennai:- 9786901830 (Head office)
Pondicherry:- 9865212055 (Branch office)
Panruti:- 9443054168 (Branch Office)

For appointment please Call us or Mail Us

Consultation by Appointment only



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