The Vaginismus Treatment Formula

Cure The Sexual Dysfunction Vaginismus

The Vaginismus Treatment Formula covers all of this, and a lot more. And when you read it, you'll be Blown Away with how simple it really is to cure Vaginismus. Here's just a taste of what you'll discover: The importance of understanding what Vaginismus really is. I'll tell you everything there is to know about Vaginismus. The 5 step process that you must follow in order to cure Vaginismus. There is a ton of inaccurate information out there on how to cure Vaginismus. I will tell you the truth on how to treat Vaginismus so you never have to wonder again! Commonly overlooked signs and symptoms of Vaginismus and how to detect them before they get worse. What the difference is between Primary Vaginimus and Secondary Vaginsmus and how it changes how you treat Vaginismus. The top 7 physical and non-physical causes of Vaginismus and how to figure out which one caused your Vaginismus. Where you must go to properly diagnose Vaginismus. 4 problems every woman has to face due to Vaginismus and how to treat them. How Vaginismus compares to other painful sexual disorders. 7 tips on how to communicate with your doctor about Vaginismus because he/she probably doesn't know what Vaginismus is. Everything you need to know to properly and quickly diagnose Vaginismus. How fear and anxiety tell the body to anticipate pain and therefore close off the vagina. I'll show you how to kill this fear and axiety forever so that you can enjoy sex. A step-by-step guide on how to properly get rid of vaginal pain by the use of vaginal dilators. I'll tell what type of dilators to use and when to use them.

Cure The Sexual Dysfunction Vaginismus Summary

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Author: Sarah Matthews
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Chapter References

Sarrel, P. and Sarrel, L. (1989). Dyspareunia and vaginismus. In Treatment of psychiatric disorders, Vol. 3 (ed. American Psychiatric Association Task Force on Treatments of Psychiatric Disorders), pp. 2291-8. American Psychiatric Press, Washington, DC. 82. Leiblum, S., Pervin, L., and Campell, E. (1989). The treatment of vaginismus success and failure. In Principles and practice of sex therapy update for the 1990s (ed. S. Leiblum and R. Rosen), pp. 113-40. Guilford Press, New York. 84. Drenth, J. (1988). Vaginismus and the desire for a child. Journal of Psychosomatic Obstetrics and Gynecology, 9, 125-38. 86. Fordney, D. (1978). Dyspareunia and vaginismus. Clinics in Obstetrics and Gynecology, 21, 205-21. 88. Scholl, G. (1988). Prognostic variables in treating vaginismus. Obstetrics and Gynecology, 72, 231-5.

Sexual pain disorders

Sexual pain disorders are divided into two dysfunctions non-organic dyspareunia and vaginismus. Dyspareunia, genital pain in either a male or female, is characterized by recurrent and persistent genital pain before, during, and after sexual activity. Exclusively a female dysfunction, vaginismus is an involuntary spasm of the musculature of the outer third of the vagina which makes penetration difficult or impossible. Non-organic dyspareunia and vaginismus may only be diagnosed in the absence of detectable physical pathology. However, when the aetiology is entirely physical there is likely to be a conditioned psychological response that may require subsequent psychological intervention after medical treatment. (79 Tabje.8 and Iable.9 list the DSM-IV and ICD-10 diagnostic criteria for sexual pain disorders. Vaginismus is not necessarily limited to sexual situations. Typically, women with this disorder have been unable to insert tampons or permit insertion of a speculum during...

Sexual Pain Disorder

Sexual pain disorder is the persistence or recurrence of genital pain associated with sexual stimulation and intercourse, which causes personal stress. Dyspareunia, pain upon intromission, and vaginismus, or the reflexive closing of the vaginal introitus, are types of sexual pain disorders. Pelvic trauma, such as seen with childbirth injuries and CRS, as well as psychological trauma, may be associated with this disorder.

Theory

Vaginismus is most likely multicausal and overdetermined in aetiology.(82) The precipitating events range from specific childhood or adult trauma to unconscious conflict, although attempts to link vaginismus to childhood or adult sexual abuse have not been empirically validated. Analytically oriented therapists have speculated that vaginismus reflects the woman's rejection of the female role, as a resistance against a male sexual prerogative, a defence against her father's real or fantasized incestual threat, and attempts to ward off her own castration images. (84 Spence(26 suggests that fears of pregnancy, strict religious adherence, disgust regarding genitalia, partner dissatisfaction, and irrational beliefs about anatomy underlie the development of vaginismus. Finally, learning theorists understand the dysfunction as a conditioned fear reaction reinforced by the belief that penetration can only be accomplished with great difficulty and will result in pain and discomfort.