The results have various implications. The new study, detailed in the October issue of the Journal of Sexual Medicine, suggests there is, in fact, a strong connection. For post-menopausal women, those whose sex lives were in the dumps scored on average lower on questions related to anxiety, depression, positive well-being cheerfulness and vitality. Pre-menopausal women showed similar results, with the sexually dissatisfied scoring lower on vitality and positive well-being. As such, women's sexual activity may have been the result of their partner's nudging or not-nudging as well as other factors not addressed in the current study, the researchers say. They also responded to questionnaires focused on well-being and sexual satisfaction. For instance, more than 90 percent of participants reported their sexual activity involved a partner, and was initiated by the partner at least half the time. Plus, the effect found was large, and for post-menopausal women the difference in well-being between sexually satisfied and dissatisfied women was statistically significant. One big positive, the study wasn't funded by a drug company, but rather by the National Health and Medical Research Council of Australia.
© 2020 mcelreathfarm.com - All rights reserved. All Models are over 21 y.o.