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Treatment Of Erectile Dysfunction
Treatment Of Male Sexual Problems
Skin Care Treatment
Treatment of Migraine Treatment
Treatment Of Female Sexual Problems
Piles Treatment (Non Surgical)
Sexually Transmitted Disease (Std) Treatment
Cysts Removal Procedure
Chronic Skin Allergy Treatment
Treatment Of Pregnancy Problems
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Sir yesterday mourning when I got up and went to brush my teeth I opened my mouth but I was having trouble in closing it. The jaws joint came upon each other then I tried to close my jaw by shifting it to right side, then I could close it. But when I went to work again I opened my mouth fully when I closed, did not had to struggle. But today also I had to face same thing in the mourning. Can you please tell what is happening.
Sexuality in all its forms can be an important part of our health and identity. However, in the indian society sexuality is often considered the domain of the young, and the idea of older women having and enjoying sex sits uncomfortably with many people. The ideas of older women's sexuality often stem from victorian times, where the woman was passive in her sex life, and sex was mainly for reproductive purposes hence, the idea was that sex would stop after the menopause. The menopause is often described as a very negative time for women, especially in medical literature. On the other hand, many feminists celebrate the menopause and subsequent years as a time of positive change, without the commitment to childrearing, and a time to find new fulfilment. The experience for each individual woman is probably somewhere in the middle.
Hormonal changes in the menopause, such as a drop in oestrogen levels within the body, can bring about physical changes such as vaginal dryness, which can affect the sex life. But at the same time, there are many ways of adjusting to these bodily changes that can lead to new ways of lovemaking. Physical complaints and sexuality: vulval discomfort -when you get older, your body produces less oestrogen. This can cause vaginal dryness, which means that sex might become less enjoyable or even painful. Urinary tract infections (utis)-when a woman’s vaginal walls become thinner because of lower levels of oestrogen in her body after menopause, penetrative sex can not only cause vaginal discomfort, it can also cause urinary irritation or urinary tract infections. This is because the urethral passage also thins. Penetration might irritate the bladder and the urinary tract through the thin walls of the vagina. This irritation can lead to infections. Sexual health: sexually transmitted infections (sti) and aids-articles and books on stis hardly ever talk about older women specifically, but stis as well as hiv/aids are on the increase in older women. This might partly be because women after the menopause do not need to use birth control, and therefore also do not use protection such as condoms anymore. If you have had the same partner for many years, and your partner has also not had any other sexual partners, the risk of getting a sexually transmitted infection is low. But if either you or your partner has unprotected sex with anyone else, the risk is increased. There are many different stis, and some of them do not have any symptoms.
However, if you notice any unusual or smelly discharge from the vagina, bleeding, blisters, itches, pains or sores, you should go to a sexual health clinic. Pelvic cramps-sometimes women may experience pelvic cramps during or after sex, especially women who have penetrative sex. It is more likely to happen if you do not have orgasms very often, and is generally nothing to worry about. Just like any muscle in the body, it can ache if it doesn't get used very much and then gets a lot of exercise. Psychological changes: sometimes, changes in the family can be difficult to adjust to when getting older, for example if your children leave home or you stop working and retire. It can help to talk with your friends and your partner about these changes and how they make you feel. Because of the physical changes that occur as part of the aging process, it is possible that you may feel less comfortable with your body and that you lose some of your self-esteem. But again, these changes happen gradually, and many women adjust well to them. However, if fatigue or psychological illnesses such as chronic depression or anxiety develop, they can interfere with your libido and sex life. Medications and sexuality: as women get older, they are more likely to need long-term medications.
Often, these medicines have side effects that influence libido, for instant blood pressure medications, and tranquillisers. However, alternative therapies might be available, and if you think that medication impacts negatively on your sex drive, speak to your doctor and ask if there is an alternative. Antihistamines and other drugs can cause drying of the vagina, and although this might not influence your libido, it might curb your enjoyment of sex. Final thoughtsmany women actually enjoy sex more in later life, maybe because they are more experienced, and know what they want and enjoy. In addition, there may be more opportunity for spontaneous sex, for instance if you have children who have now left home. Overall, women in their late 40s are said to be much more likely to have fulfilling sex lives and multiple orgasms than women half their age 5. Women's sexual response is thought to be different from men, and many women do not have spontaneous desire, meaning it may not be until starting to engage in some sort of sexual activity that they start to feel sexual desire, and many women do not have any sexual feelings or thoughts, unless engaging in sexual activity. Because women's sexuality is so complex, it might actually be more appropriate to try and solve occurring problems with counselling first, rather than medications.
Do you know, Why heartbeats make a noise. Which is the most difficult food to digest. Why pinpricks on the fingertips are more painful than on the buttocks. The secrets and mysteries of the human body never cease to fascinate. Here below, we unravel a few...
Can a small child recognize its mother by smell?
- Since human babies are born in hospitals and clinics, it has been possible to make some very interesting observations on their reactions. For many years it was thought that these crying, wriggling, red-faced parcels needed only milk, warmth and cleanliness and, as a very minor consideration, an infrequent tickle under the chin from the mother. This was measured by the strict discipline of these institutions. Now, experiments based on commonsense are under way, in order to overturn the rigidity of the established rules.
- It is now known that a new-born child recognizes his mother's milk. If he is offered several teats impregnated with milk from various mothers, he will grope with his little mouth towards the one which has his mother's smell and taste.
- A baby also reacts to his mother's voice. Whilst he is growing inside the womb, he hears her voice. But it sounds deeper in his warm, cosy world. After birth, he recognizes these sounds among all the others which now reach his tiny ear. For him they represent well-known, friendly signals in a strange world.
- As for the mother's smell, children are aware of it for a very long time after birth. Up to the age of two years, they can recognize their mother's sweater from among others, practically every time. There are obviously odours which are so slight that adults appear not to notice them, but babies and children do.
- We know that in herds consisting of hundreds of animals, mothers and young recognize each other. Why has it taken so long for humans to find out whether there are links between human mothers and babies based on taste, sound or smell - and whether this could be important for the balanced development of children? Maybe previously there were more urgent problems. Now, however, the field of research and observation is expanding, and, more importantly, experts in all areas are pooling their knowledge and working together.
Why does a child have to learn to walk on two feet?
It still seems curious that if a child is reared away from his natural surroundings, that is, far away from the company of people, he does not walk on two feet, but on all four like the animals around him. However, it is also true that the new-born child has a natural instinct for walking on two feet. Immediately after birth, doctors check a certain number of reflexes (involuntary actions), including the reflex for walking. When the baby is held so that his feet are on a firm surface, he straightens his legs as if to stand and lifts one leg as if to take a step. This is known as the 'step reflex'.
These reflexes disappear shortly after birth as the nervous system matures and learned movements become possible.
Why do heartbeats make noise?
It is impossible to put your ear to your chest to listen to your own heart beating. And not everybody has a stethoscope to listen to his neighbour's. However, films and documentaries have let you hear the very characteristic rhythmic beat, which modern composers have sometimes imitated in their music. It is the heart valves that produce the familiar double heart-beat sound, known to doctors as 'lub' and 'dup'. The first sound which lasts for approximately one-tenth of a second, is dull and muffled; the second, which follows fairly closely, is shorter and sharper. These two sounds are followed by a relative silence (approximately half a second for a person at rest). Sometimes a third sound is heard, one-tenth of a second after the second sound.
Where do these sounds come from?
The first sound you hear, the one which says 'lub', is caused by the rapid closure of the valve between the auricles and the ventricles (auriculo-ventricular valves). This sound, rather like a door closing, is accompanied by a dull murmur, caused by the contraction of the ventricular muscles.
The second sound is caused by the closing of the arterial valves.
As for the third sound, this corresponds to the arrival of the blood being expelled forcefully from the auricles into the ventricles.
Do blood groups vary according to race?
Experts studying different human populations are very interested in the distribution of blood groups. For example, it has been noted that Amerindians (American Indians) are practically always blood group O. There are very few pure Amerindians with blood group A, and group B is conspicuous by its absence. Asiatics have far more members of group B than Europeans. Among Europeans, blood group A dominates.
As for other blood-grouping systems, they also show differences. When they are studied, they enable us to reconstruct or confirm the history and comings and goings of a population to or from a particular region or country.
Why do we sometimes get a stitch?
When we run without having done much training, we often get what is called a 'stitch', a sudden sharp pain which forces the runner to stop.
Running calls for great muscular effort. 'Effort' means 'energy consumption'. When the muscles are working, they require more fuel (sugar, for example), and oxygen to burn up the fuel, than when they are at rest. Only the blood can transport what they require. Likewise, the blood also carries away the waste products resulting from this effort: lactic acid and carbon dioxide. The heart, therefor, increases its rhythm to circulate the blood more quickly. Breathing becomes more important, because this puts oxygen into the blood and removes carbon dioxide from the blood. The muscles used for breathing also undergo intense exercise, but they are not responsible for the sharp, painful 'stitch' in the left-hand side. What causes the pain when we run too quickly or for too long, is a contraction, or cramp, of the spleen.