Noises [All Noise] – Kazuyuki K. Null*
Metacompound (CD, Album). Important Records (2). imprec110. Null - Dyspareunia (Cass, Ltd, C46).
Dyspareunia D-1 Noises – Kazuyuki K. Null. Bass – Asami Hayashi (tracks: A1 to A2) Drums – Seijiro Murayama (tracks: A1 to A2) Voice, Guitar – Kazuyuki K. Null (tracks: A1 to A2).
Dyspareunia is painful sexual intercourse due to medical or psychological causes. The pain can primarily be on the external surface of the genitalia, or deeper in the pelvis upon deep pressure against the cervix. It can affect a small portion of the vulva or vagina or be felt all over the surface. Understanding the duration, location, and nature of the pain is important in identifying the causes of the pain.
Dyspareunia refers to persistent or recurrent pain during sexual intercourse. The causes may be physical or psychological. Dyspareunia can affect anyone, but it is more common in women, and up to 20 percent of women in the . Here, learn about diagnosis, home remedies, and other treatments. Dyspareunia is a persistent or recurrent pain that can happen during sexual intercourse. It can lead to distress and relationship problems.
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The medical term for painful intercourse is dyspareunia (dis-puh-ROO-nee-uh), defined as persistent or recurrent genital pain that occurs just before, during or after intercourse. Talk to your doctor if you're having painful intercourse. Treatments focus on the cause, and can help eliminate or lessen this common problem. These involuntary spasms of the muscles of the vaginal wall can make penetration painful. Congenital abnormality. A problem present at birth, such as the absence of a fully formed vagina (vaginal agenesis) or development of a membrane that blocks the vaginal opening (imperforate hymen), could cause dyspareunia. Deep pain usually occurs with deep penetration.
DYSPAREUNIA Professor Chris Sutton Professor of Gynaecological Surgery, University of Surrey, Guildford. UK The treatment of dyspareunia depends on the cause of the condition and apart from psychological causes, inducing vaginismus, the differential diagnosis includes inadequate lubrication, atrophy and vulvodynia (vulvar vestibulitis). The latter is a complex condition and although it is tempting to treat it by a laser skinning vulvectomy the problem usually occurs and has deep rooted psychological factors, sometimes requiring antidepressants and is exceedingly difficult to treat.
OBJECTIVE: Postpartum dyspareunia has been attributed by authors of obstetric texts to episiotomy tenderness or vaginal atrophy. The nursing literature attributes it to low estrogen levels. This study attempts to examine these assumptions, to clarify the incidence of postpartum dyspareunia and the length of time it is likely to last. STUDY DESIGN: Sixty-two women in a private practice were examined between two and eight weeks postpartum and followed prospectively. RESULTS: Forty-five percent of parturients developed entry dyspareunia, but only 6% had pain at the sites of vulvar repair. CONCLUSION: Postpartum dyspareunia is quite common and can be a significant source of difficulty in the months after delivery. It is an underdetected problem and deserves more study.