This article is to educate people who lack information about sex and how it can affect your body when it is done too much. Pleasure is once, multiple times is pain.

Making out love for the first time is very amazing and memorable. Right?

Each person’s definition of a good sex life is different,  some people are perfectly fine to rarely have sex, while others prefer to have it multiple times a day.

Nowadays, the word ‘sex’ has created hype and lost its meaning. Sex is a process of creating a new life. Isn’t it?

But nowadays the majority of people have changed its meaning and beauty it.

People are no more in love but lust. So, they wonder if it’s possible to have too much sex. Whether you’re in the honeymoon phase with a new partner or on vacation enjoying getaway sex without realizing the side effects.

In the pursuit of mutual pleasure, you can also learn more about female erogenous zones in this comprehensive guide on the topic.

Side Effects

The problem arises when you are too much into sex when feeling lonely or depressed, it is high time to go seek advice from a physician or therapist that specializes inside the place of sexual health.

Loose releation’s beauty

Having intercourse every day is going to give you pleasure but lose your relation’s beauty and shine and your partner will not enjoy but hurt, it will be more like torture to them.

Harm to Body

A lot of sex can harm your body and infect you if you are not careful.

“There’s no limit to the amount of sex anyone can have, but there are physical issues that might leave you a little, shall we say, uncomfortable days later,” Diana Bitner, an OB-GYN, told Women’s Health Magazine

“This typically causes friction and pain, which is your body’s signal to press pause,” she told Women’s Health Magazine.


Bitner added that too much sex could also cause irritation, chafing, or rashes on the external skin around the vulva, and your labia could become engorged and swollen.


Another unpleasant, possible side effect of too much sex is an increase in the risk of bladder and vaginal infections. Bodily fluids can knock your vagina’s natural pH levels out of whack, making you more susceptible to infection.

You must always use the bathroom before and after sex to help keep your vagina healthy, but too much intercourse could still cause an infection, and you might not notice until days later.

“Semen has a pH of seven, which can support unhealthy bacteria within the vagina,” Bitner said. “That combined with too much friction from sex could increase the chance of bacteria from the vagina and anus finding their way into the bladder, causing a urinary tract infection.”

Urinal issues

A burning feeling when urinating, urine that is blurry, pink, or has blood in it, as well as irregular discharge, discomfort, and odors, are all typical symptoms of infection, according to Prevention. However, these signs don’t necessarily occur, so if you’re not sure, see the doctor.

According to recent research, Americans in their 20s had sex an average of about 80 times per year, and those in their 60s about 20 times per year.

So if that’s average, what’s healthy?

Sexual behavior expert Barry McCarthy, Ph.D., suggests that once or twice a week makes for healthy sex life. But during the infatuation stage, you might have sex every chance you can get.

But keep in mind, with all that action, sex can get a bit uncomfortable. After all, vaginas don’t stay lubricated eternally. If you’re having pain or numbness, it’s smart to call it quits for the night. And keep a bottle of lubricant on hand for rough or marathon sessions.

Not only can lube make for more comfortable sex, but it can also help prevent condoms from breaking.

When it comes down to it, the choice is up to you

How much sex you have is entirely up to you — whether that means daily, weekly, monthly, or never at all.

“When it comes to the frequency of sex, each person has their preference, which is then limited by their schedule, their sleep pattern, and of course, their partner’s availability,” Castellanos told Brides. Van Kirk noted that “Couples will find their ebb and flow. There will be times of more sex and times of less. The most important thing is to stay connected and communicate so that you can weather and enjoy wherever you are on the spectrum.”

But, above all, be relaxed and make your companion comfortable, and to do so, communicate, which is the most important factor. So be sure to check in with your partner and with yourself to ensure that you are on the same page and enjoying the amount of sexual activity that you feel comfortable with.

By kamlesh