Synonyms for anorgasmic or Related words with anorgasmic

oopherectomized              erictile              climacturia              hysterectomised              azoospermic              menstruating              oophorectomized              mormolipidemic              hsdd              premenopausal              hysterectomized              ovulating              orgasmic              impotency              womenmost              andropause              absorbencysize              nulliparous              subfertile              briefsmaximum              hypogonadal              normospermic              menstruate              anovulatory              defeminisation              hyperandrogenemia              perimenopausal              nonpregnant              masculinization              parous              anorgasmia              subfertility              heartage              oligospermia              oligomenorrhea              sunderwearmoderate              feminization              olderhousehold              prepubertal              perimenopause              multigravida              hypogonadotrophic              oligozoospermic              teratospermic              asthenoazoospermic              virilisation              gynecomastia              dysfunctionor              hypogonadic              hypogonadotropic             

Examples of "anorgasmic"
Anejaculation is the pathological inability to ejaculate in males, with ("orgasmic") or without ("anorgasmic") orgasm.
In a study funded by the National Institute of Mental Health, LoPiccolo found that low sex drive among men was far more common than previously thought, and he credited the feminist movement with reducing the percentage of anorgasmic women.
Fantasies may also be used as a part of sex therapy. They can enhance insufficiently exciting sexual acts to promote higher levels of sexual arousal and release. A 1986 study that looked at married women indicated that sexual fantasies helped them achieve arousal and orgasm. As a part of therapy, anorgasmic women are commonly encouraged to use fantasy and masturbation.
In men, the most common way of achieving orgasm is by physical sexual stimulation of the penis. This is usually accompanied by ejaculation, but it is possible, though also rare, for men to orgasm without ejaculation (known as a "dry orgasm") or to ejaculate without reaching orgasm (which may be a case of delayed ejaculation, a nocturnal emission or a case of anorgasmic ejaculation). Men may also achieve orgasm by stimulation of the prostate (see below).
Cabergoline, an agonist of dopamine D₂ receptors which inhibits prolactin production, was found in a small study to fully restore orgasm in one third of anorgasmic subjects, and partially restore orgasm in another third. Limited data has shown that the drug amantadine may help to relieve SSRI-induced sexual dysfunction. Cyproheptadine, buspirone, stimulants such as amphetamines (including the antidepressant bupropion), nefazodone and yohimbine have been used to treat SSRI-induced anorgasmia. Reducing the SSRI dosage may also resolve anorgasmia problems.
Kaplan wrote extensively on the treatment of sexual dysfunctions, integrating other methods with principles of psychotherapy. As did many other experts in her field, Kaplan believed that sexual difficulties typically had superficial origins. She suggested that premature ejaculation occurred if the subject did not have voluntary control over when he ejaculated, and that coitally anorgasmic women should not necessarily be thought of as having a problem.
Academics have researched its use for treatment of female sexual arousal disorder and chronic anorgasmiaa sexual dysfunction in which a person cannot achieve orgasm. The "Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology" published a 1979 study which found self-administered treatment and use of the Magic Wand to be the best method to achieve orgasm. In 2008, "The Scientific World Journal" published research finding over 93% of a group of 500 chronic anorgasmic women could reach orgasm using the Magic Wand and the Betty Dodson Method. The device was used in studies in many applications, including articles published in "Dermatology Online Journal", "Journal of Applied Physiology", "Experimental Brain Research", "Neuroscience Letters", and "Journal of Perinatal & Neonatal Nursing".
An empirical study carried out in 2008 provides evidence for Freud's implied link between inability to have a vaginal orgasm and psychosexual immaturity. In the study, women reported their past month frequency of different sexual behaviors and corresponding orgasm rates and completed the Defense Style Questionnaire (DSQ-40), which is associated with various psychopathologies. The study concluded that a "vaginal orgasm was associated with less somatization, dissociation, displacement, autistic fantasy, devaluation, and isolation of affect." Moreover, "vaginally anorgasmic women had immature defenses scores comparable to those of established (depression, social anxiety disorder, panic disorder, and obsessive–compulsive disorder) outpatient psychiatric groups." In the study, a vaginal orgasm (as opposed to a clitoral orgasm) was defined as being triggered solely by penile–vaginal intercourse. According to Wilhelm Reich, the lack of women's capacity to have a vaginal orgasm is due to a lack of orgastic potency, which he believed to be the result of culture's suppression of genital sexuality.
In 2008 "The Scientific World Journal" published research in which women with long-term problems achieving orgasm were instructed using documentation from Betty Dodson. They said the Magic Wand's large head effectively created a vibrating sensation in the area of the clitoris and vulva without superficial discomfort. Their research showed that more than 93% of a group of 500 chronically anorgasmic women could reach orgasm using Magic Wand and the Betty Dodson Method. The "Scientific World Journal" research was subsequently discussed in a literature review published in 2010 by "The Journal of Sexual Medicine". Bat Sheva Marcus published a 2011 article in "The Journal of Sexual Medicine" after introducing women to the Magic Wand as a way to increase her subjects' levels of sexual experience and assess changes in their sexual expectations.
At the center of attention is the 6-foot, 6-inch, flame-haired Empress Gloriana I. She is daughter to the tyrannical and syphilitic King Hern VI—an echo and darker version of Elizabeth I's father, King Henry VIII. Hern VI even raped his own daughter. She is the antithesis of the "Virgin Queen" Elizabeth I. Where Elizabeth was cool, self-controlled, and pragmatic, kind-hearted Gloriana is often overwhelmed by loneliness and despair, a slave to passions she can neither renounce or satisfy. By day a serene and benevolent monarch, by night the lonely queen is a bisexual adventurer who seeks release in all manner of debauchery but is always anorgasmic, perhaps due to Hern's aforementioned sexual abuse. She is the mother of nine bastard daughters fathered by nine different paramours. Behind the veneer of a new Golden Age, she suffocates under the burden of her duty and her enormous private distress.