Sex life after Menopause: How to Have the Best Sex after Menopause

 Sex life after Menopause: How to Have the Best Sex after Menopause

Sex life after Menopause: How to Have the Best Sex after

“The first indication of menopause is a broken thermostat. It's either that or your weight. In any case, if you don't do something, you could be dead by August.
God, middle age is an unending insult.”
― Dorothea Benton Frank, Sullivan's Island

Hey Guys! We are back again we yet another interesting topic to discuss and share knowledgeable information with you all. So, today we are going to talk about menopause and sex, yes you all have heard that right. Sex and Menopause, two very taboo topics together. But the reason why we have decided to talk about it today, is that sex and menopause are two very important things in our life which plays a huge role during our existence. And that is why it is extremely important to know what is menopause, sex and how to have the best sex after menopause.

Menopause - Menopause is a period that marks the end of your menstrual cycle. It is diagnosed after you have not had a period for 12 months. Menopause can occur in 40 or 50 years, but the average age for menopause is 51 years in the United States.

Menopause is a natural biological process, although when menopause hits you, the physical symptoms, such as fever and menopausal symptoms, can interfere with your sleep, reduce your energy level, or affect your emotional health thus making you cranky. But there are many effective treatments available, like from lifestyle adjustments to hormone replacement therapy.

Sex – Sex is something very intimate shared between two individuals, an act of loving and getting as well as giving pleasure. Even though it is a part of the reproduction system as well, sex still stands out as one of the basic human needs.

So, what to expect when you reach menopause? How will sex be when you reach menopause?

As a woman approaches menopause, the ovaries stop producing estrogen, leading to a reduction and loss of flexibility and flexibility in the vagina - which can make sex painful and painful - and changes in sexual desire.

But what is shocking is the fact that “Most women do not even experience these changes and menopause,” says Stephanie Faubion, the medical director of the North American Menopause Society and director of the Mayo Clinic Center for Women’s Health. And "whatever changes they feel, all of those can be related to estrogen loss and are curable."

Prompt treatment can prevent further depression, as well as infection. Bartos and Faubion recommend that women use estrogen in the vagina to prevent further weight loss and thirst. Some women may be treated with hormones to treat other symptoms of menopause, but local hormones may also be needed to deal with the symptoms of vaginal discharge.

Bartos also recommends that women who are thirsty use a thick, creamy cream while having sex and communicate with their partners what they are feeling and what they are feeling.

Some women also have lower sexual desire, mainly due to estrogen deficiency. “And there is a shift from the natural desire pattern to a responsive pattern of sexual desire where [given] at the right place, the right time, the right partner, and with a right attitude, a woman is willing to have sex, but may not have automatic sex. It may work only when they get it and not actually start from their end."

When patients come to him complaining about low sexual motivation, Bartos wonders more about what is going on outside the room that may have reduced their sexual desire.

"There are many components of low libido, such as depression, anxiety and depression," Bartos said.

To have a healthy, happy sex life, and women need to pay attention to their mental and physical health and their relationships. Mental disorders and other mental illnesses can affect aspects of sexual function, such as desire and the ability to have an orgasm. If this is a problem for women, they can talk to their doctor for other treatment options.

For women in same-sex relationships, there is an additional assumption that both may have similar effects on menopause. If both partners have low sexual desire, Faubion advises them to be serious about sex, even planning ahead of time. "It's hard when nobody thinks about it," Faubion said.

Some women may experience more intense orgasm than before menstruation. One solution is to use vibrators, which can provide stronger motivation than sex. "We recommend the use of a stimulant for women, which can help with arousal and orgasm," said Faubion.

Menopause can also change what sounds good during sex, but women can experiment with masturbation, masturbation or sex toys to find what works best for them now. "It's a good time to try that because you know what works for you," Bartos said.

Ok, so now that we know what to expect in sexual life after a menopause, we shall quickly give you three ways through which you can enjoy a happy and satisfied sex life even after menopause.

1. Decreased lubrication

After menopause, the circulating levels of estrogen and testosterone in the body decrease. This can lead to vaginal atrophy (thinning of the vagina), irritation, inflammation and dryness. Menopause usually begins when women begin to feel pain or discomfort with regular menstruation. There are plenty of cosmetics that can help but, first, you need to decide which one is best for you.

Oil-based or petroleum-based lubricants, such as Vaseline, are sticky, thick and can contaminate bed sheets; in addition, they can make condoms more prone to breakage. Some of the best ways to use water-based cosmetics, but beware of ingredients: Propylene glycol can change genital warts and make women more susceptible to yeast infections and bacterial vaginosis. Cosmetics containing chlorhexidine can cause heat and irritation. Those with silicone can damage sex toys. Cosmetics made of carbophil or cellulose, are the daily lubricants of the vagina but are not suitable for sex.

Some of the best natural remedies are coconut oil and olive oil. A small drop is all you need. Lastly, you can talk to your doctor about whether topical estrogens are a good choice for you.

2. Good vibration

Menopause is manifested not only in physical changes but also in mental changes. Women begin to think differently about their bodies and their sexuality. Do not let this discourage your self-confidence; instead, celebrate!

Self-improvement is still important in your sexual life. Human vibrations have been shown to increase vascularity in the genital region. Increased blood flow not only increases arousal, but also increases the delivery of estrogen to the area, which can help with lubrication and rejuvenation.

3. Stimulate your sexual desire

Being “in the spirit” is a complex matter. Both physical and emotional factors also play a role, and both men and women are different. Studies have shown that for women, in particular, sexual desire varies throughout the life of a relationship. In new relationships, sex for women is sensual, spontaneous, and pleasurable; and, after a year or so of a relationship, the desire and arousal may occur only after a woman has chosen to experience sexual arousal. Realizing this and actively making these changes of mind can help you to find sparks flying between you and your partner. Take the time to get closer to your partner: enjoy a candle dinner, go for a long walk together, or reconcile.

Remember, sex after menopause can be different, but with some effort it can be very satisfying. Alright! So follow the aforementioned methods, and I’m sure you will have a satisfying sex.

Ref: 3 Tips for Better Sex After Menopause (
How to Have the Best Sex of Your Life After Menopause - HealthyWomen

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