I've listened to a lot of women, both straight and queer, talk close to sex through the years, and there are, in my experience, two normal reactions to experiencing pain during sex. One is to ignore it and hope for the best for awe of "rocking the boat" or discovering something awkward, and the added is to be convinced that you're anxious and your epithelial duct is leaving to fall off/uterus is exploding/cervix is a secret vampire. (Note: I can jolly much pledge that your cervix is not a concealed vampire.) Both of these are driven by one thing: misinformation.
Painful intercourse (dyspareunia) - Symptoms and causes - Mayo Clinic
Painful relation can occur for reasons that extent from structural problems to science concerns. Many women have painful intercourse at some point in their lives. The medical term for painful intercourse is dyspareunia (dis-puh-ROO-nee-uh), defined as persistent or recurrent genital pain that occurs just before, during or after intercourse.
Pain During Sex
Any pain or suffering in your vaginal area, from an ache to a cramp to a sharp or burning pain, during congress or orgasm. An STI like chlamydia, endometriosis, trichomoniasis or a yeast corruption can all cause pain during sex. If the pain is in your vagina, then it’s likely due to protozoal infection or a yeast infection; if the pain is in your cervix uteri (higher up), an STI may be to blame. That’s because your entire pelvic region gets significantly more liquid body substance flow during pregnancy, and for some women, “that engorgement is just uncomfortable,” says Sarah Prager, MD, an help professor in the Department of medical speciality and Gynecology at the University of Washington. Not to mention the fact that your bigger-than-usual uterus sits lower in your pelvis, so your guy could be hitting against your cervix in a new (and uncomfortable) way.