Feeling depressed after frequent sex (serious)- anyone else ever feel that way?
Posted Mon Jan 31, 2011 04:39 AM
Posted Mon Jan 31, 2011 05:51 AM
It was the routine we had to stick to that killed the sex, but the semen had to be a certain age, brand new not strong enough, 5 days or more the semen was dead.
What didnot help, we was up at 2:30am to get to the specialist hospital for 5am, just for 10 min, then a long drive to work, my husband then had a truck to drive all day, and did not get home until 7.30pm we were just worn out, sex was really the last thing on our mind, so we did not go at it hammer and tongue so to speak.
Posted Mon Jan 31, 2011 07:15 AM
Posted Mon Jan 31, 2011 09:08 AM
this has occured since i was 18 on and off. my brother (who has been having sex for about 6 months now) has had the same crap happenn to him and it turned out to be mono, i dont know if thats the case for me but i definitely was not depressed when this crap started to happen when iwas 18. it only hhappens if i have ssex A LOT in a given period of time say 4x in an 8-10 hour period. also it should be noted that it doesnt happen every time i have that much sex.
This post has been edited by TryingToBeAnonymous: Mon Jan 31, 2011 09:17 AM
Posted Mon Jan 31, 2011 11:33 AM
thats the impression you give in all of your posts, is it just that the depression is worse after sex?
I don't know what Mono is that your brother has, but have you been checked for it?
Posted Mon Jan 31, 2011 06:32 PM
Posted Mon Jan 31, 2011 11:11 PM
Posted Thu Feb 03, 2011 10:40 AM
I saw my general practitioner on tuesday and he believes its low blood pressure possibly linked to dehydration following frequent sex.
This post has been edited by TryingToBeAnonymous: Thu Feb 03, 2011 10:41 AM
Posted Thu Feb 03, 2011 11:54 AM
Posted Thu Feb 03, 2011 05:33 PM
By all means start with whatever your general practitioner says as a starting point. I'd also start a journal to make daily notes on depression levels with a rating system along with different events that are happening. Sometimes it's not until we take a more complete look at our past that we start to see common events for emotional or physical triggers.