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Sex After 50


Man grows and thrives beginning from birth to adulthood, but once he reaches 40 and passes middle age, his internal organs begin to weaken. This phenomena is what we call aging. In the process of aging, the number of cells in the organs of the body diminishes due to the loss of regenerative capability in the living organism. Aging on the sexual level is marked by a sudden reduction of male/female hormones at around the ages of 35-40, and then at around 60, the concentration of sexual hormones again drop drastically in the blood stream and continue at this level until 80. At an advanced age, erection takes a little bit longer, and the time it stays in that state diminishes also. The time needed for sexual arousal is only 5-10 seconds at youth; however, at 60-70 years, it takes more than 3 times as long, if at all. At the point of erection, the penis makes an angle of 30-50 degrees to the flat of the stomach (abdominal wall) for youths, but after 60, the angle goes down to 150 degrees or to the 7-8 o'clock

position from the tummy. Maintaining an erection for youths in their 20s and 30s lasts on average 40-50 minutes, but with age comes a time when lasting even 10 minutes can be difficult. In youth, there is sometimes even a two-stage orgasm, but with age, the urgency of sex disappears and even one orgasm may be difficult to achieve. The pressure with which the semen is ejaculated also varies with age, spurting from 50-100 cm during youth to just barely making it out with a dribble at old age. There is an old saying that makes light of a man's sexual capability according to age. For youths in their 10s: Just talking about sex of ten gives them an erection. 20s: indiscriminate when it comes to partners and very sexually potent. 30's: Got technique down and still going on strong. 40s: Fortifies himself with vitamins and minerals and holds on for dear life to what's left of his sexuality. 50s: Got no choice but to hold on, maybe not physically but at least mentally? 60s: Relying on the sixth sense for pleasure? 70s: Time to put away the jersey and throw in the towel. 80's: Sex is nothing but a slightly faster heartbeat. 90s: Forget the heartbeat, just looking will do. 100s: What, sex? The root of human sexual desire originates from the functionality of the testicles and ovaries; however, the brain plays a big part through memory, associations, emotion and experience. Therefore, the secret to maintaining a healthy sex life is to not only have a healthy body but a healthy mind as well; a mind that keeps sexual interests alive. A legend of comedy and one of Hollywood's playboys, Charlie Chaplin was 54 when he married his fourth wife, 17 year old, Oona O'Neil, his son's friend. After retirement from the glitter and misfortunes of showbiz, Charlie settled down to a quiet pastoral life in Switzerland with Oona, having his 8th child at the age of 70.

Chaplin once said, "If I only had met Oona sooner, I would never have had led a life of dissipation." Giving much credit to Oona. As exemplified by Chaplin's life, the loss of sexual vigor with age does not include a loss in sexual interest. Human male hormones, unlike those of animals, do not have absolute control over sexual activity, and its level at 80 is as much as 2/3 its level at age 20. Therefore, the idea that sex is only for the young is a big misconception as well as prejudice. The closeness, stimulation, and happiness that making love brings to a relationship does not decrease with age. And erectile dysfunction in men and frigidity in women are not necessarily physiological problems, but may be due to worries about sex or other mental insecurities. For example, a man may worry over whether he will be able to satisfy his partner, and likewise the women may be concerned about her dryness, which can pose a greater threat than any physical factor.

Levantate: Sex after 50



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