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How Your Vagina Changes in Midlife As you age, your vagina—due mostly to decreased estrogen levels—can become dry or irritated, which can cause pain during sex. This does not. You may notice fine lines in the creases of your smile or gray hair peeking through your tresses, and even differences in your vagina. It’s true. As you age, your vagina—due mostly to decreased estrogen levels—can become dry or irritated, which can cause pain during sex.
This does not need to be the norm. Just as you use lotions to minimize fine lines and hair color to cover gray, you can manage. Less estrogen may cause the tissues of the vulva and the lining of the vagina to become thinner, drier, and less elastic or flexible. Shifting levels of hormones—especially estrogen—during the menopause transition produce changes in a woman’s body. Both the vagina and.
Is Your Vagina Having A Mid-Life Crisis? Karla Araujo April 20, 2017 1954 views. Featured Articles Health Humor Menopause Mind/Body 3 Comments 1954 views 3. I went to my gynecologist for an exam recently and we got to chatting about the indignities of the mid-life vagina. Not in the theoretical sense.
We discussed mine specifically. Vaginal changes Decreased estrogen causes the vaginal lining to thin and vaginal secretions to diminish. The vagina also becomes shorter and narrower.
The result often is dryness and irritation, which can make sexual intercourse unpleasant. Hot flashes and night sweats can linger for several years, but they will eventually get better; vaginal changes from menopause only get worse, Faubion says. During perimenopause and menopause, changing hormones can cause or contribute to the problem. According to Mayo Clinic doctors, declining estrogen and progesterone levels can interfere with your.
It’s usually caused by: natural vaginal lubrication (often milky and white) sexual arousal (think clear and watery) the start of your period (a blushed deep pink). The two hormones that most affect sexual physiology, estrogenand testosterone, tend to decrease during midlife, in both women and men. As a result of. The vagina’s size and depth changes in certain situations.
It can stretch to accommodate the insertion of a tampon, a finger, or a penis. During arousal, more.
List of related literature:
|from The New Sjogren’s Syndrome Handbook|
|from Zitelli and Davis’ Atlas of Pediatric Physical Diagnosis E-Book: Expert Consult Online|
|from Principles and Practice of Geriatric Medicine|
|from The New Harvard Guide to Women’s Health|
|from Berry & Kohn’s Operating Room Technique E-Book|
|from Screaming to be Heard: Hormonal Connections Women Suspect… and Doctors Still Ignore|
|from Rook’s Textbook of Dermatology|
|from Textbook of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery|
|from Bratton’s Family Medicine Board Review|
|from Llewellyn-Jones Fundamentals of Obstetrics and Gynaecology E-Book|