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FAQ's for Her

  Does Sex Hurt the First Time? 
A.  The first time a woman has sex, it may or may not be painful. There may be psychological and physical reasons for it. If you are not sure about your partner or if you are not entirely convinced about the timing and place, then you may feel more pain than you should. If you and your partner truly care for one another and he is gentle and understanding and will go slowly, then there may be less discomfort.

Physically, often, the first time a woman has sex there will be some bleeding as the hymen is torn. Using large amounts of a water-based lubricant may help. If you have been using tampons, that may have helped to stretch your hymen.

Q.  What is the G-Spot? 
A.  There is a lot of talk regarding the most erotic zones for a woman. The Grafenberg spot, or G-spot, is considered to be one such area. This is an area located within the front wall of the vagina, about one centimetre from the surface and one-third to one-half way in from the vaginal opening. 

The significance of the G-spot is that in about half the women it is a highly sensitive area that under the right conditions can be very pleasurable if stimulated. For some women, it can be a primary source of stimulation leading to orgasm during intercourse.

It is believed that stimulation of the G-Spot can lead to what is known as female ejaculation.

Q.  Is it O.K. to have Sex during a Period?
A.  Sex during periods is a strong taboo in many cultures but there is no scientific basis for it .For the average, mutually monogamous couple with no sexually transmitted disease, there is no medical reason to avoid sex during menses. In fact many women feel increased sexual arousal during the periods.

Q.  I feel pain during sex. What could be the reason?
A.  There may be a host of reasons for painful intercourse. Pain on initial penetration is often due to infection, spasm of the vaginal muscles or inadequate lubrication. Pain on deeper thrusting may be caused by endometriosis, adhesions (scar tissue), a retroverted (backward-tilting) uterus or fibroids. Pain in only one particular position may simply mean that in that position, your partner is pushing against your cervix.

Persistent pain in all the positions should prompt a visit to your gynaecologist for a thorough checkup. 

Q.  I suffer bleeding after Intercourse. Is it cause to worry?
A.  Bleeding after intercourse (post-coital bleeding in doctor talk) can occur for several reasons. Infection is one of the most common reasons. Abnormal cervical cells, including cancer, are also more easily irritated and may bleed with intercourse. Women who use an IUD or diaphragm may experience such bleeding from irritation and friction. Sometimes the bleeding is not from the cervix, but rather from a tear in the vagina; tears can happen with vigorous sex or if you are dry.

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