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Orgasm can cause side effects in the body, says study

Orgasm can cause side effects in the body, says study

The gynecologist James Simon, also a professor of the Faculty of Medicine George Washington University and Anna Reinert researcher, Maryland University Medical Center have developed a list of the side effects of orgasm.

Yes, there are people who after reaching the apex of sexual intercourse have tears attack, pain and even convulsion. The research was based on case reports. When talking to different people they it is possible to show episodes of laughter, crying, sneezing and general weakness after intercourse.

Flu Symptoms

For scientists, sneezing after sex can be caused by system stimuli nervous parasympathetic. Sneezing after orgasm is a behavior that usually manifests itself mainly in men. This is because according to the study, some men feel tired and feverish after sex due to their efforts.

Seizures

These seizures were determined to be a type of epilepsy. However, some people had had seizures before submitting this reaction after orgasm, while others first had to call "orgasmolepsia."

Unfortunately, according to the researchers, there is, to date, many studies about the possible side effects of orgasm. Therefore, further analysis is needed to state a theory with certainty.

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Thrills can be caused by problems in the digestive system

Thrills can be caused by problems in the digestive system

Thrills, those yellowish and painful ulcers that appear on the mucous membranes may be caused by various imbalances in the body, but when they last weeks and are followed by new wounds they may indicate gastrointestinal problems and poor diet. If the duration and severity of thrush call for attention, one should seek a dentist or doctor, who may be a gastroenterologist, a head and neck specialist, or a buccomaxillary surgeon.

(Health)

Peanut allergy vaccine tested in rats

Peanut allergy vaccine tested in rats

On Wednesday (11) it was reported in the Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology, a study by researchers at the University of Michigan, USA, who developed a vaccine that could end peanut allergy. The experiment was performed with mice, which received three monthly doses of a nasal vaccine to protect them from allergic reactions after peanut exposure.

(Health)