7 major Signs of Poor Libido In Women

What are sexual desire and sexual arousal?
Sexual desire (also known as ‘sex drive’ or ‘libido’) is controlled by the brain. It is the biological, driving force that makes us think about sex and behave sexually.
Sexual arousal (being ‘turned on’) involves a number of changes in the body. These include increased blood flow to the vagina, increased vaginal lubrication, swelling of the external genitals or ‘vulva’ (including the opening of the vagina, the fleshy lips surrounding this and the clitoris), and expanding of the top of the vagina inside the body. The heart rate, breathing and blood pressure also increase.
How do these differ between men and women?
The sexual response cycle has been described as a 3-stage process in men and women: desire, arousal and orgasm. However, this may not be so straightforward in women for a number of reasons. Many women do not move through these stages in a step-wise manner (for example, some women may become sexually aroused and achieve orgasm as a result of a partner’s sexual interest, but did not feel sexual desire beforehand). And some women may not experience all the stages (for example, they may experience desire and arousal but not orgasm.)
While many women feel desire when starting a new sexual relationship or after a long separation from a partner, those in long-term relationships may not think about sex very often or feel spontaneous desire for sexual activity.
The goal of sexual activity in women may not necessarily be physical satisfaction (orgasm),
but rather emotional satisfaction (a feeling of intimacy and connection with a partner). Having sex to maintain a relationship, to prevent the partner from being unfaithful, may be another motivation.

Psychological factors (in the mind) may play a major part in female sexual functioning. Examples include relationship issues, self-image, and previous negative sexual experiences.
What is a lack of sexual desire and/or arousal?
A lack of sexual desire (also known as a lack of ‘sex drive’ or ‘libido’), is a lack of interest in sexual thoughts and sexual activity. A lack of sexual arousal (not feeling ‘turned on’) is a lack of response to sexual stimulation, which is felt in the mind and/or the body. In the body this may include a lack of vaginal wetness and/or a lack of swelling, tingling or throbbing in the genital area. A lack of sexual desire and a lack of sexual arousal often occur together, and treatment of one often improves the other. For this reason, these conditions are now usually considered together.
Symptoms of Poor Libido In Women
·         Reduced or no interest in sexual activity
·         Reduced or no sexual or erotic thoughts or fantasies
·         Not wanting to start sexual activity or respond to a partner’s attempts to start it
·         No triggering of sexual desire with sexual or erotic stimulus (read, heard or seen)
·         Reduced or no feelings of sexual excitement or pleasure during sexual activity
·         Reduced or no feeling in the genitals or other areas during sexual activity

Many women may experience a temporary reduction in sexual desire and/or arousal at some point in their lives. This is particularly common during or after pregnancy, or at times of stress, if these symptoms continue long-term, are present all or most of the time, and/or cause you distress, then you should consider using nutritional supplements that will be of great help. You might need to talk to a wellness consultant
What are the causes?
A lack of sexual desire and/or a lack of sexual arousal may be caused by physical problems (in the body), psychological problems (in the mind) or a mixture of both.

A lack of sexual desire and/or a lack of sexual arousal may be associated with a number of physical problems. These include diabetes, hormone deficiencies (low oestrogen or testosterone), urinary incontinence, arthritis, nerve problems (e.g. spinal cord injury, multiple sclerosis) and the effects of some prescription medicines (including some that affect mood and behavior, e.g. antidepressants, some used to treat conditions of the heart or blood vessels, e.g. antihypertensives, and some that affect the hormones, e.g. Tamoxifen and combined oral contraceptives).
A lack of sexual desire may also be associated with high blood pressure, Parkinson’s disease, dementia and schizophrenia. While a lack of sexual arousal may also be associated with disease of the arteries (atherosclerosis), thyroid problems, surgical procedures and radiotherapy to the genital area, pelvis or lower abdomen/tummy, as well as frequent urinary tract or vaginal infections and vaginal skin conditions.
Psychological issues that may cause or contribute to a lack of sexual desire and/or a lack of sexual arousal include depression, anxiety, relationship problems, sexual dysfunction in the partner, unrewarding sexual experiences, low self-esteem, negative body image and a history of sexual abuse, violence or humiliation.

How are they diagnosed?
Your wellness consultant will probably ask you about your desire/arousal problem, your lifestyle and any other medical and/or psychological issues. An expert might need to examine you to see you have any obvious physical cause/s for the problem. This may include examination of your external genitals or ‘vulva’. They may also examine the inside of your vagina with gloved fingers and/or a speculum (a plastic instrument which is inserted into the vagina and gently widened to allow better visual examination).
You may need to do a ‘swab’ or urine test to check for infection. A ‘swab’ is where a kind of cotton bud on a long stick is rolled over the skin on the inside or the outside of the vagina to collect discharge or skin cells and then sent away to the laboratory to see what bacteria are present. They may also want do blood tests to check your hormones/general health.
How are they treated?
If a lack of sexual desire and/or a lack of sexual arousal is caused by a medical problem, this should be treated appropriately by talking to a wellness consultant.
If reduced levels of the hormones oestrogen and/or testosterone are responsible, you may take products to address hormonal imbalance. If vaginal dryness is a problem for you, this may be helped with a vaginal lubricant or moisturiser.

If the effects of a prescription medication are causing the problem, your doctor may need to reduce the dose or switch to nutritional supplement that is appropriate for the health issue you are treating.
You can find more information on urinary tract infections, here.
Libido booster for women a new 3 in 1 pack for treating low sexual desire and any order sexual dysfunction problems in women. It has to be taken every day religiously for the period specified by your wellness consultant. The products in the pack is approved for use in the United States, UK and other 170 countries.
If vaginal dryness is an issue for you, increasing the amount of foreplay and delaying penetration until you are really ‘turned on’ may help increase vaginal lubrication and make things more comfortable and enjoyable.

If your partner often ejaculates or ‘comes’ before you do, and sex usually stops at this point, we advise such partner to get a pack of libido booster for men.
What is the Take Home Message?
A lack of sexual desire and a lack of sexual arousal often occur together, and treatment of one often improves the other. whenever you have either of these issues talk to a wellness consultant