Integrating psychology into the sexual anatomy and physiology

Associate Professor Ellen T. Laan

Research suggests that sexual problems are more common in women than in men. More specifically, many studies find women to be less motivated for sexual activity, and to have greater difficulty in becoming sexually aroused. Also, sexual pain problems seem more prevalent in women than in men. It is unclear to what extent these differences in prevalence represent individual vulnerabilities on the part of women, perhaps related to factors associated with reproductive success, or whether these differences are related to the challenges inherent in having sex with an individual from a different sex.

 

 

Recorded in June 2011 at the 20th WAS World Congress for Sexual Health
Forging the Future: Sexual Health for the 21st Century, Glasgow, UK. 
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Ellen T. Laan
Ellen T. Laan
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Associate Professor Ellen T. Laan

Ph.D., Associate Professor at the Academic Medical Center, Department of Obstetrics & Gynecology, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, The Netherlands.
 

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WAS - World Association fro Sexual HealthSociety of Australian SexologiestsAustralian Centre for Sexual HealthashnAOFSCSEPI - Council of Sex Education and Parenthood (International)SASSM