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Pain During Sex

The last thing a woman wants is to associate her lover’s penis with pain. And yet for so many us, that’s exactly what happens. Unfortunately, a lot of women go ahead and have intercourse anyway, which can actually make matters worse.

The other night Tim and I were making love. And I realized I was done… I felt complete and needed a break. Sometimes if I rest, my desire returns and I want to “go again.” Yet other times, I am ready to go to sleep or get up and go do something.

Early on in our marriage, if he hadn’t yet come, I’d keep going even though I didn’t want to.

But after we went through our sexual education (the kind of information we bring you today) I began to understand that if I did anything sexual out of obligation, it just made me want sex less and less over time.

Now I am completely honest with Tim about what’s going on for me. I don’t moan unless it’s a real moan. Then he knows I am truly enjoying myself. I don’t keep having intercourse if I am not thoroughly enjoying it. For about 18 months I had pain with intercourse. I’d try to go as long as I could. But sometimes I had to stop. I was always honest with him about how it was going.

Tim appreciates this because then I don’t have a chip on my shoulder about forcing myself. He knows if we are having sex that I AM enjoying myself. He doesn’t have to worry because he knows I’m truthful.

He can always masturbate later if he doesn’t get to ejaculate. Or not. He’s not a slave to his ejaculation since he learned how to have full body, energy orgasms from our Multi-Orgasmic Lover for Men program.

I make love for as long as my body is enjoying it. That guy can go on and on and on and on! I’m always the one that says, OK, I’m done! But not all women have as understanding a partner. And many women really suffer from painful sex. So I got together with Dr. Jessica Drummond to talk about the causes and solutions of painful sex for women.

If you or your partner have pain with sex, definitely watch this video. And if you want to know more about the vaginal rejuvenation procedures I did to get rid of my pain, that whole series is on my Better Lover YouTube channel as well.

In this video, Dr. Jessica Drummond and I discuss the most common causes of painful sex and what a woman can do about it. .

PUT AN END TO PAINFUL SEX! ← Watch NOW (Get a doctor’s advice)

Painful sex doesn’t just go away on its own. Your anatomy is designed for pleasure. If you’re in pain, there is a reason… and a solution. The entrance to a woman’s vagina is one of the most exquisitely sensitive parts of her body. The internal musculature can also freeze up when sex becomes painful — which adds to the pain making it worse.

I interviewed Dr. Jessica on this important topic because so many of my fans write me about this difficult topic. A surprising number of those inquiries come from men who are genuinely concerned about their wives.

Sex shouldn’t cause pain. And the reason for your pain shouldn’t remain a mystery.

Watch this video. Get informed. Then go talk to your gynecologist or a pelvic pain specialist. Your intimate life is too important to let it go by the wayside due to pain that can actually be resolved.


Also, Dr. Drummond has two additional resources that go even further into detail:

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Jessica DrummondDr. Jessica Drummond is a functional nutrition and integrative women’s health expert. She has 18 years of clinical experience as a pelvic and women’s health physical therapist, clinical nutritionist, and health coach. She cares deeply about empowering her patients to take control of their health, and is passionate about teaching effective, conservative tools and strategies to her healthcare colleagues.

Jessica lectures and teaches internationally at the postgraduate level on women’s health topics, and maintains a small, private, virtual practice where she continues to work with patients from around the globe. She is an invited lecturer at a variety of global conferences, including The 2015 International Pelvic Pain Society Conference, The Future of Healing Online Conference, and The 2016 Invivo Women’s Health Summit. Her scholarly writing includes contributing a chapter on Functional Nutrition for Pelvic Health to Healing in Urology, and a 2016 case study on a functional nutrition approach to Vulvodynia and IBS, published in Integrative Medicine: A Clinician’s Journal.

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