Two of the most common questions I am asked by my clients are "How much sex is normal? These sound like simple questions, but there are no right answers. After all, a couple's sex life is affected by so many different factors: age, lifestyle, each partner's health and sex drive, and most importantly the quality of their relationship. I encourage them to decide what amount is right for them because there's no such thing as "normal". This issue often comes up when the couple has what is called mismatched libidos.
15 women share the best things about sex after 40 – SheKnows
For men, sex means a lifetime of navigating age-specific perils, pitfalls and performance anxieties. In our 20s, we worry about size and premature ejaculation Naturally, we tend to read any problem as a cosmic reflection of some personal failing because we can't leave our egos out of anything, especially the bedroom. And no, thanks, we don't want to talk about it. But it's your sex life, too.
How much sex are we having? It depends who you ask. Last year, research on conducted by Relate adults in the UK over 16 showed that half had not had sex in the past month, but add middle age to the equation and it seems the older we are, the healthier our sex lives are becoming.
What could possibly change between now and then to make me want to have sex less? Sure, my body will likely go through some physiological changes in the near future that could change the way my husband and I pre-game. More: Shower sex positions that are just the right amount of steamy.