Another study rated doggy style the most dangerous sex position as men were at greatest risk of suffering a “broken penis.” Here, sex expert Samantha Evans assesses the hidden hazards of our favorite positions — the higher the score, the riskier the romp.She also gives safety tips on how to avoid ending up in the emergency room … Missionary HER: “There’s a danger of potential back pain for the woman if her back is not supported, and an uncomfortable entry angle can also be painful.” HIM: “Risk of a broken penis from over-thrusting.” SAFETY ADVICE: “Use pillows to raise her hips and support the back.” Standing Straddle HER: “The biggest risk for the woman is being dropped if he loses balance.” HIM: “A real chance of causing lower back strain, and pulled neck and arm muscles, plus a damaged manhood if it slips out.” SAFETY ADVICE: “Make sure the man is strong enough to support his lover’s weight and she should lean against a wall or furniture for support.” Doggy HER: “Fast thrusting may cause friction, leading to soreness.
As helpful as antidepressants are in boosting a person's mood or sense of self-worth, some types of antidepressants -- for example, the selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) -- can have undesirable side effects. Antidepressants help boost mood in people with depression by altering the functioning of brain chemicals (neurotransmitters).
But the same chemicals are involved in the sexual response.
The good news is that doctors can usually treat sexual problems that are related to depression.
Think of the brain as a highly sensitive sex organ.
There are ways to manage the sexual side effects of antidepressant medicines without compromising treatment.
Your doctor might try newer antidepressants that may not dampen the libido or sexual response, or he may prescribe another medication to try to counteract sexual side effects, which can be taken in tandem with the antidepressant.
The reason lies in the couple’s fear of embarrassment at one or both of them being seen naked, which research shows leads to delays in them calling for help.
Only one in eight patients survived a heart attack during lovemaking compared to half of those whose ticker failed during exercise or sport.
Sexual desire starts in the brain and works its way down.