"Blood flows into the clitoris, and in order for a woman to have an orgasm, there must be lubrication in the vagina, but also the clitoris must get erect." Stimulation is the key to achieving pleasure. The time and attention given during foreplay can communicate that message in a way the "Wham, bam, thank you, ma'am" approach simply cannot. If anything "down there" hurts or isn't working the way you think it should, don't wonder about it -- see a doctor.So let your guy in on the secret: Even Emeril allows his dishes to simmer for a little while before bringing them to a boil. For him, difficulty maintaining an erection and, for her, pain during intercourse always requires a medical evaluation. Many couples are embarrassed to ask their partner to stimulate erogenous zones that are very pleasurable but can be considered taboo.'I wasn't uncomfortable - as long as it wasn't too rough...Standard problem-page etiquette dictates I begin by telling you sternly that pain during or after sex should never be ignored, and you should see your doctor.
Pain could also be related to an undiagnosed sexually transmitted infection or Pelvic Inflammatory Disease.
As you ready yourself for slow, leisurely lovemaking, suddenly your evening turns into an Emeril Lagasse show: Things were cooking, and then … Ruth" Westheimer, Ed D, a psychosexual therapist, professor at New York University, and lecturer at Yale and Princeton universities.
A man can just think about sex and have an erection, but for most women, wanting sex is not enough, says Westheimer.
Hepatitis B also may become chronic but can be managed.
You may not realize you have certain STDs until you have damage to your reproductive organs (rendering you infertile), your vision, your heart, or other organs.