Ask the Doctor: Can Fasting Help Heal Ulcer Pain?


Is it true that fasting can help heal ulcer pain? Anonymous

Peptic ulcers are sores that appear in the stomach or duodenum mainly due to the fact that said areas are infected with a germ called Helicobacter pylori. They can also be caused by taking painkillers called nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, including aspirin and diclofenac.

Ugandans believe that peptic ulcers are entirely due to the presence of acid in the stomach. However, it is true that the stomach produces mucus which protects itself from the effects of acid, so only a few peptic ulcers are actually caused by the production of too much acid. , which then eats away at the affected areas to cause stomach and duodenal ulcers.

Although there are rumors that prolonged fasting can reduce stomach acid production and heal stubborn peptic ulcers, this is not the case. Absence of food will expose the stomach to acid, which may lead to peptic ulcers and perforation of stomach ulcers.

So for those who are fasting to heal peptic ulcers, please stop it and get your peptic ulcers properly diagnosed and treated.

Why can’t I reach orgasm?

I am a 23 year old woman but I have never reached an orgasm. Why and what can I do to solve this problem? There is a

Orgasm is the peak of sexual arousal, which culminates in ejaculation in men. Therefore, men or even their sexual partners may be aware that it has happened. Only a few women ejaculate with orgasm and a few others experience intense feelings of sexual release and warmth, but this differs from woman to woman. It can therefore be difficult for a woman and even less for her sexual partner to know that she has reached orgasm.

Since women’s experiences with orgasm are more varied than men’s, and not all women experience orgasm in the same way, with some women not experiencing orgasm at all, this means that Some women’s stories about their orgasms may not apply to other women.

That said, some women may be interested in sex, be aroused, but not achieve orgasm (anorgasmia). Some may have never had an orgasm before (primary anorgasmia), others may have had an orgasm before but then develop the problem (secondary anorgasmia) but for some it may be a situational orgasm when certain types of sex such as oral sex.

Women may have difficulty achieving orgasm due to physical, emotional or psychological factors related to age (menopause), medical conditions such as diabetes, surgical procedures such as removal of uterus (hysterectomy), medication for depression, cultural or religious beliefs, shyness, guilt over enjoying sexual activity, history of sexual abuse, mental health issues, such as depression or anxiety stress, low self-esteem, lack of sexual desire, lack of exercise, smoking, excessive alcohol, sleep disturbances and relationship problems before causing anorgasmia.

Many times, however, a combination of factors can more likely lead to orgasm difficulties.

The inability to achieve orgasm can lead to distress, which can make it more difficult to achieve orgasm in the future.

Treatment for anorgasmia depends on the cause identified, but counseling, use of Viagra and related drugs, use of eros devices, application of so-called screeching creams in addition to bupropion, an antidepressant (which acts on parts of the brain involved in addictive behavior and helps quit smoking as well as anorgasmia) may help.


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