Painful sex (dyspareunia) in women: prevalence and associated factors in a British population probability survey

@article{Mitchell2017PainfulS,
  title={Painful sex (dyspareunia) in women: prevalence and associated factors in a British population probability survey},
  author={K. R. Mitchell and Rebecca Sally Geary and Ca Graham and Jessica Datta and Kaye Wellings and Pam Sonnenberg and Nigel Field and David Nunns and J. H. J. Bancroft and K G Jones and Am Johnson and Charlotte Mercer},
  journal={Bjog},
  year={2017},
  volume={124},
  pages={1689 - 1697}
}
To estimate the prevalence of painful sex among women in Britain, and to explore associated sexual, relationship and health factors that should be considered in assessment. 
Re: Painful sex (dyspareunia) in women: prevalence and associated factors in a British population probability survey
TLDR
The study shows that one in ten British women has this condition, which implies a low quality of life for women from both sexual and social viewpoints, and suggests that the authors of this important study for the sexual health of women should conduct a further study focusing on the different types of sexual pain and the different sexual practices.
Authors’ reply re: Painful sex (dyspareunia) in women: prevalence and associated factors in a British population probability survey
TLDR
The study shows that one in ten British women has this condition, which implies a low quality of life for women from both sexual and social viewpoints, and suggests that the authors of this important study for the sexual health of women should conduct a further study focusing on the different types of sexual pain and the different sexual practices.
Dyspareunia
TLDR
Dyspareunia is persistent pain on attempted or successful vaginal penetration, it is under-reported, infrequently asked about by healthcare professionals, and affects quality of life and relationships, and clinician confidence in assessing and managing dysPareunia in primary care is improved.
Female Sexual Dysfunction: Assessment and Treatment
  • H. Dahlen
  • Psychology, Medicine
    Urologic Nursing
  • 2019
TLDR
Since women with urogenital signs and symptoms seek urological services, it is essential for urologic nurses and associates to familiarize themselves with how to empower women with FSD.
Translating Sexual Dysfunction: Does Language Impact Clinical Discussion of Painful Sex?
TLDR
There is a need for further research on language as a barrier to communication about sexual function in clinic on the basis of the rate that clinicians discuss painful sex with patients to identify whether language impacted communication.
Presentation of 03 Case Reports that Help Gynecologists Understand the Deep Dyspareunia
TLDR
Gynecologists need to know how to address deep dyspareunia that should be understood as a medical condition related exclusively to the sexual act.
Prevalence of Vulvar Pain and Dyspareunia in Trans Masculine Individuals.
TLDR
In this study, trans masculine individuals had a higher prevalence of dyspareunia than the general population, whereas the prevalence of vulvar pain was similar to that reported in cisgender women.
Genito Pelvic Pain/Penetration Disorder (GPPPD) in Spanish Women—Clinical Approach in Primary Health Care: Review and Meta-Analysis
TLDR
To assess the importance of research on these disorders in Spain, the method of conducting a systematic review and meta-analysis of studies evaluating GPPPD was used and 11 studies that met the inclusion criteria were selected.
Prevalence and risk factors of postpartum dyspareunia at three months post- delivery in Sudanese women
TLDR
The prevalence of postpartum dyspareunia in women attended the National Ribat University hospital was 42.6 %, and one hundred forty (51.7%) of women who delivered by normal vaginal delivery developed post partum dysPareunia.
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Recommendations include revising the definitions of vaginismus and dyspareunia, integration of treatment approaches, validation of nonspecific treatment effects, and sexuality education to help prevent sexual pain.
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Should Dyspareunia Be Retained as a Sexual Dysfunction in DSM-V? A Painful Classification Decision
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TLDR
The reconceptualization of dyspareunia as a pain disorder rather than as a sexual dysfunction has important implications for the understanding and treatment of this prevalent but neglected women’s health problem.
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TLDR
Frequency of intercourse was not different among any of the groups analyzed, although 49 (48.0%) of the women reported a decrease in sexual frequency and 35 (33.7%) reported an important adverse effect on their relationships as a result of dyspareunia.
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Female sexual pain disorders
Female sexual pain disorders / , Female sexual pain disorders / , کتابخانه دیجیتالی دانشگاه علوم پزشکی و خدمات درمانی شهید بهشتی
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