First off, credit for this very fun finding goes to Dr. Michael Eisenberg, an assistant professor of urology at Stanford University. Eisenberg sees a lot of different patients for a lot of different reasons, but a common reason for a trip to his office revolves around problems pertaining to the bedroom. So common, in fact, that he decided to take a more clinical look into things.
A professional walks us through the highs and lows of smoking up before sex.
Don’t Experiment With Weed the Night Of
If you're a human and see this, please ignore it. If you're a scraper, please click the link below :- Note that clicking the link below will block access to this site for 24 hours. A new reason to swing by your neighborhood dispensary? Amanda, a Boston-based healthcare professional, has been experimenting with marijuana on and off for six years. Becky Lynn, who sees women with problems ranging from low libido to painful sex to difficulty with orgasm as director of the Center for Sexual Health at Saint Louis University, first noticed this trend among patients a couple years ago. Enlisting the help of her fellow practitioners in a university practice that treats women for all kinds of reasons, Lynn surveyed female patients. I wondered: What is it about marijuana that is helping women, in particular, enjoy sex more? Rebecca Craft, a professor of psychology at Washington State University who researches the effects of drugs on behavior, may have the answer. In one study, Craft found that female rodents experienced about a 25 percent increase in sensitivity to the pain-relieving effects of THC the active ingredient in cannabis during ovulation, when their estrogen levels were rising.
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Weed can do a fuckload of great things: make food taste better , make your periods suck less , and make you lose weight. Now, it turns out, it can help women who spend a little time with the bud before having sex, to have higher sex drives, less pain during sex, and more satisfying orgasms compared to women who abstain. The study—led by a team at Saint Louis University School of Medicine—saw participants, of which 34 percent reported having used marijuana before sexual activity.