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Sex Life

Sex Life plays an important role in our lives today, whether it is the Couple’s Sex Life or a Teenager’s Sex Life. With the help of Ayurveda we can make our Sex Life enjoyable and secure. As discussed in above articles Ayurveda plays a vital role in our lives

What is sex?

The word sex is used in several ways. It can mean what sex you were born (male or female) or physical appeal (being sexy). It can also refer to sexual activity. Sex usually refers to vaginal intercourse, which is penetration of the vagina by the penis.

What are the risks of having sex?

Some of the health risks include pregnancy and catching one or more sexually transmitted infections (STIs) such as herpes, chlamydia, genital warts, gonorrhea, syphilis and HIV. Having sex before you develop physically can also hurt. Girls who start having sex before age 18 tend to have more health problems, including a higher risk of cervical cancer.

Sex also has some emotional risks. If you have sex when you’re not ready or because someone is pressuring you, you may feel bad about yourself or wonder if your partner really cares about you. You may have to deal with consequences you hadn’t thought of (such as pregnancy or an STI), which can cause stress.

How will I know if I’m ready to have sex?

Figuring out when you’re ready can be hard. Your body may give you signals that seem to say you’re ready. That’s natural. But your body isn’t the only thing you should listen to. Your beliefs, values and emotions also play an important role in when you choose to have sex.

One sure sign that you’re not ready is if you feel pressured or if you feel really nervous and unsure. A little nervousness is normal, but you should pay attention to your feelings. Take a step back. Try to figure out what you really want. Talk to someone you can trust, like your parents, a counselor, a teacher, a minister or your family doctor.

What is HIV?

The human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) attacks the body’s immune system. A healthy immune system is what keeps you from getting sick.

Because HIV damages your immune system, you are more likely to get sick from bacteria and viruses. It is also harder for your body to fight off these infections when you do get them, so you may have trouble getter better. HIV is the condition that causes acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS).

What is AIDS?

AIDS is a progression of HIV. When HIV moves into its final stages, it is considered to be AIDS. People who have AIDS are at an even higher risk of getting sick, and their bodies are even less able to fight off infections than people who have HIV. They usually die of an infection or cancer.

How can I avoid getting HIV?

The best ways to protect yourself from getting infected with HIV are to:

  • Not have sex with a person who is infected or is having sex with others.
  • Practice “safer” sex if you do have sex.
  • Not share needles and syringes.

You can’t tell who’s infected with HIV by how they look. It takes an average of 8 years for symptoms of AIDS to develop after a person is infected with HIV. So even people who don’t look or feel sick can give you AIDS.

What is “safer” sex?

The “safest” sex is no sex. If you are having sex, “safer” sex is sex between 2 people who don’t have HIV infection, only have sex with each other and don’t abuse injectable drugs.

Safer sex also means using condoms if you have any doubts about whether your partner is infected or whether he or she is having sex with someone else. Use male latex condoms every time you have sex.

If a man doesn’t want to use a male condom, use a female condom. Female condoms may not be as effective as male condoms, but they offer some protection.

Never let someone else’s blood, semen, urine, vaginal fluid or feces get into your anus, vagina or mouth.

What’s the right way to use condoms?

Using condoms the right way is important to make sure you are protected. Latex condoms should be used during all sex acts, including anal, vaginal and oral sex. If you are allergic to latex, use a polyurethane condom. For oral sex on a woman, she can use a condom split lengthwise to place between her body and her partner’s mouth.

If you are thinking about using a spermicide, be aware that research has shown that spermicides containing nonoxynol-9 can cause genital irritation and increase your risk of catching an STI. However, using a condom with nonoxynol-9 is better than not using a condom at all.

Use only water-based lubricants (such as K-Y jelly) with condoms. Oil-based lubricants, such as petroleum jelly (such as Vaseline), baby oil or lotions, cause the rubber in condoms to break.

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