Chamomile Tea is Not a Subsitute for Hot Sex

There's been a lot written lately on sexual dysfunction and about 43% of the female population will suffer from sexual dysfunction, of some sort. But the worst news: many of these women this abnormal is normal! For many women who used to have orgasms they now think that little sex and no orgasms is a natural consequence of aging and relationships. It's not clear where women got the idea that lack of sex is normal, or why they have this idea,but clearly more research is necessary. It may be that women are afraid to say they'd like their sex to be better, but many women will express lack of understanding as to what is normal in terms of sexual desires, sexual fantasies and sexual behavior. Women think that it's just normal to be happier relaxing with a nice cup of chamomile tea before bed rather than wanting some hot sex. So, girls, remember, sex is normal, it's healthy, and if you really prefer the tea to the alternatives: you need to talk to your gyno! And if you used to have orgasms and no longer have them, there may be clinical studies that can help you address this concerns. Contact Women's Health Practice Clinical Research Division at 217-356-3736 if you are interested in learning more.


  1. I've noticed that people who like sex, think that people who don't care about it are abnormal. However... sorry to break it to you, but we don't actually miss it. Those of us who don't care about it, REALLY don't care about it. And we only worry about it at all, because those who like sex are constantly telling us there's something wrong with us. BIAS! I cry to you BIAS! Why on earth are we trying to syndromize something that isn't actually a problem?

  2. The reader who doesn't miss sex points out one critical point regarding the degree one is "bothered" by one's comfort in asexuality. The formal psychiatric definitions of he American Psychiatric Association (APA, American Urological Association Foundation, and the American Congress of Obstetricians and Gynecologists guidelines for sexual disorders require that a sexual problem be recurrent or persistent and cause personal distress or interpersonal difficulty to establish the diagnosis. So by definition, if one is not bothered by lack of sexual desires or function, it is not a medical disorder. But for those who are bothered, they should know, it is not 'normal' meaning the 'norm' and that treatments are possible.


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