This question is often asked, but it’s difficult to answer with numbers. The “normal” frequency of sex is the frequency that two partners agree works best for them. For some, that might mean having sex several times a day/week/month/year. As long as both partners are satisfied, there is no right or wrong answer.
An assessment of Chinese couples living together suggests that stress related to COVID-19 has not significantly changed sexual frequency, sexual quality, or emotional bonding between partners.
As the COVID-19 pandemic continues worldwide, researchers have been investigating how the physical and social aspects of the virus affect sexuality in men and women.
Predictors of Pursuing Intralesional Xiaflex in Peyronie’s Disease Patients
Nahid Punjani MD, MPH; Bruno Nascimento MD; Carolyn Salter MD; Jose Flores MD; Eduardo Miranda MD; Jean Terrier MD; Hisanori Taniguchi MD;
Lawrence Jenkins MD; John P. Mulhall MD, MSc, FECSM, FACS
FIRST PUBLISHED: July 3, 2021 – The Journal of Sexual Medicine
A recent review paper discusses the possible connection between hyperthyroidism and premature ejaculation (PE).
The COVID-19 pandemic has prompted dramatic changes in social behaviors, with lock-downs, social distancing, and quarantine restrictions occurring around the globe. These changes have influenced sexual relationships and activities. Some people have changed their pornography viewing habits, although research in this area is ongoing as the pandemic continues.
The COVID-19 pandemic has affected the sexual function of healthcare workers in Brazil, according to a new Sexual Medicine study.
Klinefelter syndrome is a disorder of sex development (DSD) in which a child who is genetically male (or whose sex assigned at birth is male) is born with an extra X chromosome.
Body image self-consciousness appears to have a “mediating role” between insecure attachment patterns and sexual dysfunction in women, according to a recent Journal of Sexual Medicine study. For lesbian, gay, and bisexual (LGB) women, the relationship may be more substantial.
Undergraduate students take part in a variety of sexual behaviors, but some of those activities, like choking, could be dangerous, report the authors of a new Journal of Sexual Medicine paper.
Scientists are still learning about the ways COVID-19 affects sexuality. Recent studies have found that men who had COVID-19 or are recovering from it may experience sexual issues, such as erectile dysfunction (ED), premature ejaculation, or anorgasmia (orgasmic disorder).