It seems that women who cry after sex share something in common with women who experience post-partum depression. Horomones are powerful chemicals in the body, and when they rise or fall drastically, it can cause emotional highs and lows after sex, during pregnancy, after birth and during menopause.
After we have sex I feel depressed and tearful. While we’re having sex I feel great but the moment it’s over, I feel overcome with sadness that can last for hours. My manfriend has begun to notice and has been asking me if I’m not happy with our sex life.
Okay, sex is awesome (hello, brain, body, and bond-boosting benefits!).But getting hit with the blues—instead of euphoria—after your bedroom session is anything but. While some sexy sessions can be so good they make us cry (the rush of oxytocin that floods your brain post-orgasm has been known to cause a few happy tears), postcoital dysphoria (PCD) is the feeling of anxiety, depression
Post-sex blues, or postcoital dysphoria, is an incredibly common but incredibly under-researched phenomenon that makes people (yes, both men and women) feel sad, angry, depressed, and anxious
Crying after sex is certainly not necessarily indicative of “mental issues” or trauma. While some people’s history and emotions regarding sex can result in tears, if you feel otherwise emotionally well, the crying is most likely the result of something much more benign.
Q: I occasionally have sex (intercourse) with my loving, supportive manfriend of four years. However, oftentimes post-orgasm I feel very emotional and often tear up or cry for no apparent reason.
Right after my post on why some women find their legs shake after orgasm, I received this question: I am a 50 women. This year I have started crying after having an orgasm.
A sex researcher explains the possible explanations for postcoital dysphoria and what to do if your partner cries after sex. A sex researcher explains the possible explanations and what to do
Oct 07, 2015 · Women who experience postcoital dysphoria may grow sad, cry or feel anxiety or aggression after having sex. While these studies are intriguing first steps in an area of sexual dysfunction that’s
"When you orgasm, your brain releases a hormone called oxytocin, which can unleash an intense rush of feelings," explains sexologist Trina Read, D.H.S., author of Till Sex Do Us Part: Making Your