LibidEros:Enjoy your passion with Magic Herbs!
- Preface:Libido and Body's Wisdom,The Secret of Body and Sensations.
- Impotence Away,Light Up Your Life Fire:
- Libido Plus:Brings Power of Love.
- What is Erection? or Exactly,What is Penile Erection?
- Why nature and natural spice but not synthetical? How to increase desire through the knowledgeable use of herbs.
- How LibidEros(Power of Love) created?
- What is inside of LibidEros(Power of Love):
- What Result Can i Expect?and What will LibidEros(Power of Love) do for me?
- Real Experiences?
- Frequently Asked Questions:
- What is love Exactly? Maybe someone would laugh at this question.
- Life habitat suggestions:Argot of Body Wisedom.
- Enjoy you Happiness and Passions With Power of Love:LibidEros.
- A combination of Libido and Eros?
A combination of Libido and Eros?
What is Libido?From Freud to Giles:Between Libido and Gender Awareness.
Libido refers to a person's sex drive or desire for sexual activity. The desire for sex is an aspect of a person's sexuality, but varies enormously from one person to another, and it also varies depending on circumstances at a particular time. A person who has extremely frequent or a suddenly increased sex drive may be experiencing hypersexuality. Sex drive has usually biological, psychological, and social components. Biologically, levels of hormones such as testosterone are believed to affect sex drive; social factors, such as work and family, also have an impact; as do internal psychological factors, like personality and stress. There is no measure of what is a healthy level for sex.
The Classical Theory and its special cases:according to Sigmund Freud, the libido is part of the id and is the driving force of all behavior.Freud also believed that each individual only had so much libido energy. Because the amount of energy available is limited, he suggested that different mental processes compete for what is available. For example, Freud suggested that the act of repression, or keeping memories out of conscious awareness, requires a tremendous amount of psychic energy. Any mental process that required so much energy to maintain had an effect on the mind's ability to function normally.While the term libido has taken on an overtly sexual meaning in today's world, to Freud it represented all psychic energy not just sexual energy.
Sigmund Freud popularized the term and defined libido as the instinct energy or force, contained in what Freud called the id, the largely unconscious structure of the psyche. Building on the work of Karl Abraham, Freud developed the idea of a series of developmental phases in which the libido fixates on different erogenous zones—first in the oral stage (exemplified by an infant's pleasure in nursing), then in the anal stage (exemplified by a toddler's pleasure in controlling his or her bowels), then in the phallic stage, through a latency stage in which the libido is dormant, to its reemergence at puberty in the genital stage. Freud pointed out that these libidinal drives can conflict with the conventions of civilized behavior, represented in the psyche by the superego. It is this need to conform to society and control the libido that leads to tension and disturbance in the individual, prompting the use of ego defenses to dissipate the psychic energy of these unmet and mostly unconscious needs into other forms. Excessive use of ego defenses results in neurosis. A primary goal of psychoanalysis is to bring the drives of the id into consciousness, allowing them to be met directly and thus reducing the patient's reliance on ego defenses.
Freud viewed libido as passing through a series of developmental stages within the individual. Failure to adequately adapt to the demands of these different stages could result in libidinal energy becoming 'dammed up' or fixated in these stages, producing certain pathological character traits in adulthood. Thus the psychopathologized individual for Freud was an immature individual, and the goal of psychoanalysis was to bring these fixations to conscious awareness so that the libido energy would be freed up and available for conscious use in some sort of constructive sublimation.
According to Swiss psychiatrist Carl Gustav Jung, the libido is identified as psychic energy. Duality (opposition) that creates the energy (or libido) of the psyche, which Jung asserts expresses itself only through symbols: "It is the energy that manifests itself in the life process and is perceived subjectively as striving and desire." (Ellenberger, 697)
Defined more narrowly, libido also refers to an individual's urge to engage in sexual activity. In this sense, the antonym of libido is destrudo.
More recently, philosopher and psychologist James Giles has argued that human sexual desire is neither a biological instinct nor something learned or constructed by culture. According to Giles' theory of sexual desire it is an existential need based on the awareness of having a gender. Having a gender creates a sense of incompleteness. We then seek to fill this incompleteness through the baring and caressing of the desired gender.
What is a Sexual desire disorders?
There is No measure of what is a healthy level for sex desire. Some people want to have sex every day, or more than once a day; others once a year or not at all. However, a person who lacks a desire for sexual activity for some period of time may be experiencing a hypoactive sexual desire disorder or may be asexual.
Sexual desire disorder in man:A sexual desire disorder is more common in women, but rare in men. Erectile dysfunction is more common in men and may be a cause for the lack of sexual desire, but with which it should not be confused.Moreover, specialists have brought to attention that libido impairment may not even occur in cases of men with erectile dysfunction.However, men can also experience a decrease in their libido as they age.
Sexual desire disorder in woman:The American Medical Association has estimated that several million US women suffer from a female sexual arousal disorder, though arousal is not at all synonymous with desire, so this finding is of limited relevance to the discussion of libido. Some specialists claim that women may experience low libido due to some hormonal abnormalities such as lack of luteinising hormone or androgenic hormones, although these theories are still controversial. Also, women commonly lack sexual desire in the period immediately after giving birth. Moreover, any condition affecting the genital area can make women reject the idea of having intercourse. It has been estimated that half of women experience different health problems in the area of the vagina and vulva, such as thinning, tightening, dryness or atrophy. Frustration may appear as a result of these issues and because many of them lead to painful sexual intercourse, many women prefer not having sex at all. Surgery or major health conditions such as arthritis, cancer, diabetes, high blood pressure, coronary artery disease or infertility may have the same effect in women. Common surgeries that affect the hormonal levels in women include hysterectomies.
What Factors affecting Your Libido,or Sexual Desire?
1.Relational issues:The desire for sex is an important motivator for the formation and maintenance of intimate relationships in both men and women, and a lack or loss of sexual desire can have an adverse impact on a relationship. Unresolved relationship problems, such as a lack or loss of sexual desire for the partner, may cause a decrease in sexual desire, which may itself cause problems in the relationship. Infidelity may be an indication of a general desire for sex, though not with the primary partner. Problems can arise from the loss of sexual desire in general or for the partner or a lack of connection with the partner, or poor communication of sexual needs and preferences.
2.Psychological factorsPsychological factors can reduce the desire for sex. These factors can include lack of privacy and/or intimacy, stress or fatigue, distraction or depression. Environmental stress, such as prolonged exposure to elevated sound levels or bright light, can also affect libido. Other causes include experience of sexual abuse, assault, trauma, or neglect, body image issues and sexual performance anxiety. Some people have suggested that contraception may influence the desire for sex by women, by decreasing the anxiety level from an unexpected pregnancy. Latent homosexuality may also be a cause for lack of libido in men.
3.Physical factorsPhysical factors that can affect libido include: endocrine issues such as hypothyroidism, levels of available testosterone in the bloodstream of both women and men, the effect of certain prescription medications (for example flutamide), various lifestyle factors and the attractiveness and biological fitness of one's partner. Inborn lack of sexual desire, often observed in asexual people, can also be considered a physical factor. Hyperprolactinaemia or any major disease such as cancer, diabetes or depression can reduce sexual desire in men.
4.LifestyleBeing very underweight or malnourished can cause a low libido due to disruptions in normal hormonal levels. There is also evidence to support that specific foods have an effect on libido.
Anemia is particularly a cause of lack of libido in women due to the loss of iron during the period.
Smoking, alcohol abuse and drug abuse may also cause disruptions in the hormonal balances and therefore leads to a decreased libido. However, specialists suggest that several lifestyle changes such as drinking milk, exercising, quitting smoking, lower consumption of alcohol or using prescription drugs may help increasing one's sexual desire. Moreover, learning stress management techniques can be helpful for individuals who experience libido impairment due to a stressful life.
Aphrodisiacs are known to increase individuals' libido due to either their chemical composition or their consistency.
5.MedicationsReduced libido is also often iatrogenic and can be caused by many medications, such as hormonal contraception, SSRIs and other antidepressants, antipsychotics, opioids and beta blockers. In some cases iatrogenic impotence or other sexual dysfunction can be permanent, as in post-SSRI sexual dysfunction (PSSD).
Testosterone is one of the hormones controlling libido in human beings. Emerging research is showing that hormonal contraception methods like "the pill" (which rely on estrogen and progesterone together) are causing low libido in females by elevating levels of sex hormone binding globulin (SHBG). SHBG binds to sex hormones, including testosterone, rendering them unavailable. Research is showing that even after ending a hormonal contraceptive method, SHBG levels remain elevated and no reliable data exists to predict when this phenomenon will diminish.Some[who?] question whether "the pill" and other hormonal methods (Depo-Provera, Norplant, etc.) have permanently altered gene expression by epigenetic mechanisms.
6.Testosterone and menstrual cycleA woman's desire for sex is correlated to her menstrual cycle, with many women experiencing a heightened sexual desire in the several days immediately before ovulation.
This cycle has been associated with changes in a woman's testosterone levels during the menstrual cycle. According to Gabrielle Lichterman, testosterone levels have a direct impact on a woman's interest in sex. According to her, testosterone levels rise gradually from about the 24th day of a woman's menstrual cycle until ovulation on about the 14th day of the next cycle, and during this period the woman's desire for sex increase consistently. The 13th day is generally the day with the highest testosterone levels. In the week following ovulation, the testosterone level is the lowest and as a result women will experience less interest in sex.
Also, during the week following ovulation, progesterone levels increase, resulting in a woman experiencing difficulty achieving orgasm. Although the last days of the menstrual cycle are marked by a constant testosterone level, women's libido may boost as a result of the thickening of the uterine lining which stimulates nerve endings and makes a woman feel aroused.Also, during these days, estrogen levels also decline, resulting in a decrease of natural lubrication.
Although some specialists disagree with this theory, menopause is still considered by the majority a factor that can cause decreased sex desire in women. The levels of estrogen decrease at menopause and this usually causes a lower interest in sex and vaginal dryness which makes intercourse painful. Also, the levels of testosterone increase at menopause and this is why some women may experience a contrary effect, of an increased libido.
What is Eros?
"The difference between the sexes is a formal structure, but one that carves up reality in another sense and conditions the very possibility of reality as multiple, against the unity of being proclaimed by Parmenides." Levinas’ appeal to the Biblical myth of Adam and Eve as original difference supports duality and multiplicity.
The famous thinker Emmanuel Levinas resorts to phenomenology, when he defines the status of Eros, is that he tries to liberate Eros from its traditional metaphysical and theological connotations.
Through Eros it is not possible to attain a contact to Goodness; the transient physical love only distracts the attention from the transcendental sphere of Goodness and Infinity. For Levinas, love is always `profane. There is no dimension of `sacredness or possibility to attain a contact with the sphere of the divine through love. Love, for Levinas, is always egoistic.
Levinas, however, denies, that man and woman would form a unity in the Platonic sense. Lovers do not form a totality, in which the parts would complement each other, reminding of the original unity of man and woman. For example, in a caress the lovers reach out for each other, but they never get immersed into each other. And Levinas also explicitly announces, that in an erotic relationship: "the other sex is an alterity borne by a being as an essence and not as the reverse of his identity" (Levians: 121).
In Ethics of Sexual Difference Irigaray returns to Plato’s portrayal in the Symposium of Socrates and Diotima where the embodied, political, and familial features of fecundity are replaced in favor of the spiritual product of ‘immortal children’. Irigaray decides to uncover a fecundity in a sense that does not transcend the flesh, retains maternal creativity and avoid what she sees as an instrumentalization and violent inequality of love; whereby eros become a medium towards transcendence. Of the god Eros, Irigaray writes, the erotic became an intermediary condition; and love an institution of asymmetry; for Eros had been born of Plenty and Poverty.
For Eros,is the Greek god Eros, in Greek mythology, was the Greek god of love. His Roman counterpart was Cupid ("desire").A Male Angel with wings?From the viewpoint of some ET archeologist,maybe Eros possibly was an ET come to earth mate with human girl?maybe...
The legend of Eros: Eros appears in ancient Greek sources under several different guises. In the earliest sources (the cosmogonies, the earliest philosophers, and the mysteries), he is one of the primordial gods involved in the coming into being of the cosmos. But in later sources, Eros represented as the son of Aphrodite whose mischievous interventions in the affairs of gods and mortals cause bonds of love to form, often illicitly. Ultimately, in the later satirical poets, he is represented as a blindfolded child, the precursor to the chubby Renaissance cupid - whereas in early Greek poetry and art, Eros was depicted as an adult male who embodies sexual power.
The story of Eros and Psyche has a longstanding tradition as a folktale of the ancient Greco-Roman world long before it was committed to literature in Apuleius' Latin novel, The Golden Ass. The novel itself is written in a picaresque Roman style, yet Psyche retains her Greek name. Eros and Aphrodite are called by their Latin names (Cupid and Venus), and Cupid is depicted as a young adult, rather than a child.
The story tells of the struggle for love and trust between Eros and Psyche. Aphrodite was jealous of the beauty of mortal princess Psyche, as men were leaving her altars barren to worship a mere human woman instead, and so she commanded her son Eros, the god of love, to cause Psyche to fall in love with the ugliest creature on earth. But instead, Eros falls in love with Psyche himself and spirits her away to his home. Their fragile peace is ruined by a visit from Psyche's jealous sisters, who cause Psyche to betray the trust of her husband. Wounded, Eros leaves his wife, and Psyche wanders the Earth, looking for her lost love. Eventually she approaches Aphrodite and asks for her help. Aphrodite imposes a series of difficult tasks on Psyche, which she is able to achieve by means of supernatural assistance.
A Roman copy of Eros Stringing the Bow from the Capitoline MuseumAfter successfully completing these tasks, Aphrodite relents and Psyche becomes immortal to live alongside her husband Eros. Together they had a daughter, Voluptas or Hedone (meaning physical pleasure, bliss).
In Greek mythology, Psyche was the deification of the human soul. She was portrayed in ancient mosaics as a goddess with butterfly wings (because psyche was also the Ancient Greek word for 'butterfly'). The Greek word psyche literally means "soul, spirit, breath, life or animating force".
Simona Beauvoir writes- “even if a man can subjectively go through erotic experiences without woman being present, she is objectively implied in his sexuality…Man discovers woman in discovering his own sex.”
To be a Man,why not try LibidEros?
- 1.LibidEros:Enjoy your passion with Magic Herbs!
- 2.Impotence:An Aporia of Man Erection.
- 3.The Many Faces of Woman:The Place of Woman in Emmanuel Levinas Totality and Infinity.By Dr.Immo Pekkarinen
- 4.Levinas, Emmanuel. Time and the Other: and Additional Essays trans. Richard A. Cohen.(Pittsburgh: Duquesne University Press.1987), 85.
- 5.De Beauvoir, Simone. The Second Sex trans. H.M. Parshley(London: Everyman’s Library. 1993), 161.
- 6.Alice Ormiston. Love and Politics:Re Interpreting Hegel.Sun Press.
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