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Where's the sex drive drug for women?

A Drug for Female Sexual Desire
Hit Roadblocks. See What Experts Say
Read the Saga on Vibrance Sites and
Then Add Your Voice and Wish. Click here.
Last Updated on Friday, 31 January 2014 16:04

When Sex Hurts helps women understand why they hurt and what can be done about it.

 For the 20 million women who suffer from painful intercourse: the first book to address the multiple causes and the available treatments. Painful sex, estimated to affect millions of women, is a condition that causes embarrassment and silence—often going undiscussed or misdiagnosed; as many as 40 percent of women who suffer from it won’t seek medical care. And most medical professionals are still in the dark when it comes to women’s sexual pain. Now, three leading experts tackle the stereotypes, myths, and realities of sexual pain in this easy-to-understand, accessible guide that will help you get the help you need and deserve. Drs. Andrew Goldstein, medical director of  www.ourgyn.com. Caroline Pukall, and Irwin Goldstein offer answers to your most pressing questions, as well as:  Up-to-date information on the more than 20 causes of dyspareunia How to choose the right doctor—and how to interpret your doctor’s lingo Valuable tips for understanding dyspareunia, and what can be done about it Why physical therapy is recommended for nearly every condition that contributes to sexual pain How to rebuild sexual intimacy once the pain is gone. Featuring ground-breaking research and stories from women who’ve also suffered—and recovered—When Sex Hurts provides all of the tools you need to stop hurting and start healing. You can discuss at our forums, blog about you problems and help form a support community.                                                                                   



Last Updated on Saturday, 19 March 2011 20:03

Hear Dr. Goldstein speak About Sexual Pain

You can hear Dr. Andrew Goldstein's entire presentation earlier this month
to the North American Menopause Society on the topic "When Sex Hurts:
Evaluation & Management of Dyspareunia" can be heard in its entirety.
Dr. Goldstein the medical director of www.ourgyn.com.
The presentation was made to fellow physicians and, please note,
the slides contain medically explicit photographs. Click here


Last Updated on Tuesday, 22 February 2011 21:01



This video was shot by famed photographer, Robert Fogarty, with a heart-warming way of reaching out to share a message.

See the WISH page now at www.yourvoiceyourwish.com

We ask women..D0 you have a wish? Do you

  • WISH my sexual health be viewed as an integral part of my overall health and well being, not a “lifestyle” choice.
  • WISH that women who suffer from sexual dysfunction be respectfully evaluated for the best course of treatment, whether medical or psychological, not dismissed.
  • WISH that you are provided a therapy that is safe and effective, government agencies strongly consider approval of a treatment option for women just as they have for men.
Last Updated on Friday, 12 April 2013 18:56

What You Can Do to Help Reduce the Risk of Breast Cancer

Author, Educator Dr. Michael Krychman Joins www.Ourgyn.com as site’s Co-Director

Over the course of a woman’s lifetime, approximately 1 in 8 women will be diagnosed with breast cancer. Most women are concerned about their personal risk for developing cancer and what they can do themselves to reduce their chances of getting the disease.

Last Updated on Monday, 11 July 2011 13:22

What the JAMA Estrogen Only Study Means To You

A study in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA, April 6,2011)) sheds new light on taking estrogen. Here is what it means to you.

Estrogen versus Estrogen and Progesterone and Uterine Cancer

Like all medications, estrogen is a powerful hormone with benefits and risks that have to be weighed and personalized for each woman. Forty years ago estrogen was so popular and considered so beneficial that almost all women were encouraged to take it from the time of menopause until death. Unfortunately, it was found that estrogen alone can cause cancer of the uterus. Women who have had a hysterectomy and had their uterus removed don’t have this problem.

Then researchers discovered that women who take daily estrogen combined with progesterone for at least 10 days of the month did not get uterine cancer. There were some risks of blood clots and strokes, but overall it was believed that estrogen plus progesterone protected the uterus from uterine cancer and estrogen helped to prevent heart disease. The heart disease part of this changed with more research.

Read More


Hear Physical Therapist Amy Stein, MPT, and Our Site Expert on Radio

Listen to our expert Amy Stein by clicking this link HERE.

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