Crying after sex
If you cried during or after sex, know that this is normal and maybe tears of joy, tears of relief, or a little melancholy. Tears during or after sex can also be a complete physical reaction.
Medically, crying after sex is called post-sexual grief, and its symptoms include tears of discomfort and irritability, even if the sex is satisfactory. Post-sexual restlessness does not necessarily require orgasm and can happen to anyone, regardless of gender or sexual orientation.
Reasons to cry after marriage.
Research is limited, but some common reasons include:
A wide range of emotions causes crying, which is not all bad. You have probably experienced “wedding or birthday” “tears of joy.” The same thing can happen during or after sex.
This could be because you may be in love too much or have too much sex. If you do not have sex for a long time, these feelings can be more intense.
Drowning in the scenario
Are you lost in these moments? Have you daydreamed about sex?
These scenarios can increase tension and create an emotional scene. Tears at this moment may mean that you are easily overwhelmed by the excitement. If you do not feel comfortable during sex, make changes in your relationship.
It is affected by the body’s reaction.
Have you experienced the best orgasm? The pleasure of sex with intense physical activity causes orgasm, so crying is not strange. Conversely, you may not be affected by the body not reacting or reaching orgasm. If you are looking for great sex and have not achieved your goal, you may cry because of stress.
You can feel pain during sex for many reasons.
- Lubricant is not enough.
- Impact or stimulation of the genitals
- Urinary tract infection or vaginal infection
- Eczema or other skin diseases near the genitals
- Vaginal muscle spasm called vaginismus
- Or congenital anomalies.
Physical pain during sex can be treated and requires a visit to the doctor.
Crying is a natural reaction to stress, fear, and anxiety if you feel anxious for any reason, control and manage it before having sex.
The body may or may not control these emotions, but the brain works differently. You may cry after sex because of this.
Sometimes crying after sex can be because you are worried about whether you have satisfied your partner. This feeling of anxiety may make you feel and cry.
Feeling ashamed or guilty.
There are several reasons why you may feel ashamed or guilty after having sex and eventually cry.
Your spouse may say bad things about you at some point in your life, especially in certain areas! You do not need to pay attention to these theories because they create the wrong moments in your mind.
You may even be ashamed of your physical problems or ashamed of your nudity. Feelings of shame or guilt after sex can make you cry.
Some estimates suggest that 46 to 32 percent of women experience postpartum discomfort, which may be due to hormonal changes that occur during sex and can lead to intense emotions. Crying after sex can be a natural mechanism for reducing stress and emotional and physical orgasm.
Feeling dizzy after sex is not uncommon and may be due to gender. Unresolved emotional issues about the relationship may affect your marital relationship.
You may be confused about what others think of you. Note that sex is not always great, and sometimes one or both couples may become confused or frustrated after sex.
If you are a person who cries a lot, it may be a sign of depression or other mental health problems that need to be addressed and treated.
Other symptoms of depression include:
Pain and discomfort
Anger, provocation, or anger
Interference with sleep or feeling tired
Lack of concentration and memory
Change in appetite
Pain in the body for no reason
Reluctance to do normal things, including sex
The severity of postpartum grief can be greater for people who have experienced postpartum depression due to hormonal changes.
What to do when crying; what’s the solution?
Give yourself time.
Talk to your spouse (be careful not to criticize but share your ideas with them) and improve your relationship.
Crying during or after sex is not uncommon, but it can be a sign of deeper problems that need to be addressed.
Although this happens regularly, you should consult a therapist as they can address and treat underlying problems.