"Why is My Pussy Dry?" -- Kegel Exercises can Improve Your Sex Life

Conditioning and strengthening your pelvic floor can dramatically enhance the quality of your sex life. Stronger orgasms and better control during sex add up to more enjoyment for you and your partner. If you want a fantastic sex life, then it's time to start training your pelvic floor.

As we age, women have to deal with all sorts of problems affecting our sexual health. One of the more common conditions affecting women is the atrophy of the vagina and pelvis muscles. As a result, women run into all sorts of complications related to this condition.

 

What are Kegel Exercises?

If you're wondering, "why is my pussy dry?" or "why does my vagina hurt during sex?" The problem could be with your pelvic floor muscles. Arnold Henry Kegel was an American gynecologist. He's responsible for inventing Kegel exercises, otherwise known as pelvic floor exercises.

To complete Kegels, you clench the muscles you use to cut off your urine stream while peeing. To find these muscles, it helps if you close your eyes to increase the "mind-muscle" connection. After locating the pelvic floor, squeeze it and try to pull it up to the bottom of your tummy, just below the navel.

Hold the top of the squeeze for 5-seconds and release. Repeat for 15 to 20-reps three to four times a day when you have a spare moment.

You can change up the duration of the squeeze for longer and shorter holds. Training your pelvic floor will provide noticeable results in the bedroom in a few weeks. You'll also stop wondering, "why is my vagina dry?" and "why am I struggling to get to the bathroom without peeing myself?"

 

What are the Benefits of Performing Kegel Exercises?

Kegels are beneficial for both men and women. Kegels strengthen the pelvic floor, stopping the progression of issues like urinary incontinence in women. Women that have children through natural birth or C-section experience a disruption in the muscular structure of the pelvis.

Completing pelvic floor exercises helps to bring your pelvic muscles back under control, restoring your reproductive health. Some women may require physical therapy to help them recover the pelvic muscles after giving birth.

Childbirth and aging can cause a condition known as "Urinary Incontinence." UI causes women to feel like they need to pee all the time. You might also find that you start leaking small amounts of urine as well.

Kegels help to restore the resilience and health of your pelvic floor muscles, allowing you to get your bladder back under control. Kegels are a great alternative to surgeries that have a limited success rate. If you don't strengthen the pelvic floor muscles, surgery will provide little relief from incontinence issues.

 

How Do I Start with Kegel Exercises?

Kegels are easy to start, and you can do them right now while reading this article. Follow this routine to get the most out of your Kegels.

  • After you understand the movement, make sure you do your Kegels three to four times a day.
  • Do your Kegels when your bladder is empty.
  • You can do your Kegels sitting in a chair or lying down – at the office or watching TV.
  • Tighten the pelvic floor muscles and count to 7.
  • Release and tighten again, counting to 10.
  • Release and repeat for 12 to 15-repetitions.
  • Try to do this workout three to four times a day.

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