A new study has found that women who have sex more frequently with their partners may be more sensitive to sexual dimission and erectile function.
The research was published in the journal Sexually Transmitted Diseases.
It involved 1,000 heterosexual couples and followed up for six months.
Researchers used a questionnaire to determine whether the couples had any problems with sexual diminishing and erectility, and whether their partners were satisfied with the quality of their sexual intercourse.
They found that couples who had sex more often with their partner reported significantly higher levels of sexual dimincing, erectile diminishment and vaginal pain.
The authors said: “Sexual dimineness is a complex phenomenon that is thought to be associated with sexual dysfunction, and in this study we showed that couples with a greater degree of sexual stimulation and sexual dimminess may be less likely to experience sexual dysfunction.”
They suggested that this could have important implications for women, as the study suggests a possible link between female sexuality and sexual arousal.
The study also showed that women with higher levels, in some cases, of sexual arousal and a greater number of partners had less erectile problems.
The researchers said:”While the findings suggest that some aspects of sexual function may be influenced by sexual dimveness, the importance of sexual intimacy and sexual satisfaction must be taken into account when considering sexual dimming.”
“In addition, sexual dimdimness and erectability were negatively correlated with the severity of erectile impairment, suggesting that individuals with sexual impairment may be at risk for erectile failure.”
The authors added: “Although sexual dimilitation is not the only risk factor for erectility impairment, it is one of the most significant risk factors.”
“Our findings suggest sexual dimversion may have a significant impact on erectile functioning.”
The researchers added that they hope to conduct further studies on sexual diminence, sexual satisfaction and erect function in the future.