Sexual dysfunctions (lack of desire for close-ups, difficulties in achieving an orgasm, erectile dysfunction, etc.) are often caused by depression and the...Read more
Sexual coolness - how to treat it?
Hypolibidemia, or sexual coolness, which is understood as a reduction in sexual desire. According to statistics provided by sexologists, this is the most common sexual disorder that affects partner relationships. The first symptoms of the disorder may appear at different ages. As sexologists point out, the most difficult thing to do is to diagnose sexual coolness.
Sexual coldness is a disorder that qualifies for therapeutic treatment. It is characterized by disability or lack of sexual desire and reduction of sexual needs. Hypolibidemia is diagnosed on a 3-degree scale. The first one indicates a total or atrophied interest in sexual intercourse. The second defines a reduced level of sexual activity, which may indicate neglect on the part of the partners. The third point is that it is almost impossible to initiate sexual contact.
Causes of sexual coolness
Sexual coldness is an extremely complex disease that can be affected by many factors that determine its development. Unlike asexualism, sexual coolness can be tested for treatment. This is done individually, of course. Sexologists conclude that hypolibidyemia should be seen as a mental illness that negatively affects the sexual intercourse of partners.
The most frequently indicated causes are:
- Anxiety states
- Numerous complexes, especially with regard to your body...
- Chronic and prolonged feeling of fatigue
- Excessive religiousness
- Long-term stress
- Addiction to pornography, drugs and alcohol
- Sexual abuse experiences, including rape
Sexual coldness can be caused by a number of diseases, such as diabetes, cardiovascular diseases, thyroid diseases or cancer. Sexual coldness may also occur in states of long-term intake of certain drugs, which may result in a decrease in interest in intercourse.
Sexual coolness and its treatment
Treatment of hypolibidemia usually starts with a visit to a sexologist, where a detailed interview is conducted on the patient's current condition and experiences. Then the problem is diagnosed and the treatment method is chosen. There are two possibilities, it is either psychotherapy or pharmacotherapy. The first method focuses on the regulation of sexual disorders through a conversation with a psychotherapist. The second method is based on treatment with hormonal preparations. In the case of women, these are mostly estrogens, and in the case of men, testosterone. Sometimes pharmacotherapy includes psychotropic treatment to free the patient from his or her mental illness.