TOP 10 ways Circumcised PENIS Harms women

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Circumcised Sex Can Deteriorate the Relationship

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During circumcised sex, the woman's sex organ does not experience the true feelings that nature intended.  And instead of the loving sensuousness and pure pleasure of natural intercourse, circumcised sex can subject the woman to various degrees of discomfort and displeasure, often accompanied by frustration, incompleteness, and disappointment.

This becomes increasingly apparent as the woman ages (and the more she has sex with the circumcised man).  But the problem can begin as early as the twenties or thirties.

Unsatisfactory sex affects the woman on a primal level, causing her to feel various degrees of resentment toward her partner, whether she consciously realizes
it or not.  She becomes subconsciously annoyed, frustrated, and even angered.  This can affect the relationship far beyond the bedroom door, and she may begin taking out her dissatisfactions by belittling the man, nagging him about his faults, or by being bitchy and argumentative toward him.   And petty arguments can snowball into heated arguments.  This can gradually erode the relationship and eventually set the stage for divorce.   In America, half of all marriages end in divorce.  This is double the rate of European countries where most men are not circumcised.

Do you find it hard to believe that sexual dysfunction
for women is that big of a problem in the U.S.?

Here's proof that it is—from a major scientific study.

The study, done in the early 1990s, was the first comprehensive and scientifically accurate survey of sex in United States, conducted by researchers from the University of Chicago.  They surveyed over 3,000 men and women in face-to-face, in-depth interviews.

At the time the survey was taken, the percentage of adult men circumcised in the U.S. was nearly 80%
(according to credible sources).  In other words,
8 out of 10 men were circumcised.  This means that
the vast majority of American women were having sex with circumcised men.

The study, published in the Journal of the American Medical Association, reported results for both men and women.   An article from the Chicago Tribune summarized the study, and excerpts from that article
(concerning the results for women) appear below.

             Chicago Tribune February 10, 1999

SEX PROBLEMS PLAGUE AMERICANS, STUDY FINDS

                  By Peter Gorner, Staff Writer

The most revealing snapshot of American sexual practices in half a century has found that sexual dysfunction is far more widespread than previously believed, afflicting women more than men....

More than 4 out of every 10 women…suffer from some serious sexual problem that affects their happiness and well-being, a rate that surprised researchers....

Lack of interest in sex was found to be the most common sexual problem among American women, with 32 percent saying they seldom want sex,
26 percent saying they don't have orgasms, and
23 percent saying sex isn't pleasurable.


The latest data is from the University of Chicago's
1992 National Health and Social Life Survey, regarded by researchers as the most comprehensive study of sex in the United States since the Kinsey reports of the late 1940s and early 1950s.

The lead researcher, University of Chicago sociologist Edward O. Laumann, said he was stunned by the results.

The researchers defined sexual dysfunction as a persisting and serious problem lasting for several months that affects the ability to engage in sex.

The researchers asked about a broad range of problems, including lack of desire, arousal difficulties, inability to climax or ejaculate, doing so too rapidly, physical pain during intercourse, not finding sex pleasurable, and anxiety about sexual performance.

"When people report these symptoms, they're also much more likely to report being unhappy, being in poorer physical health, and being physically or emotionally dissatisfied with the relationship that they're in," Laumann said.

He noted that "One in 4 men complain of premature ejaculation, yet the adverse consequences of unhappiness or dissatisfaction with the relationship does not occur."

"With women, though," Laumann said. "all the symptoms they report are negatively associated with their happiness."

To read the entire Chicago Tribune article  Click Here

Let me repeat and emphasize what Laumann said:

"With women…all the symptoms they report are negatively associated with their happiness.  When people [women] report these symptoms [lack of desire, arousal difficulties, inability to climax, pain during intercourse, not finding sex pleasurable], they're also much more likely to report being unhappy…and being physically or emotionally dissatisfied with the relationship that they're in. "

   Please watch the following video.

   
 

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Message from Dr. Christiane Northrup > Click Here

author of Women's Bodies, Women's Wisdom,

a #1 N.Y. Times Bestseller