A woman with Parkinson's disease took a drug commonly used for people with the condition and began experiencing unwanted, spontaneous orgasms, according to a new report of her case. The year-old woman with early-onset Parkinson's disease was admitted to the hospital complaining about the orgasms. She said she had been taking the drug rasagiline for 10 days, and on the seventh day, she started experiencing hyperarousal and increased libido, according to the case report. She then experienced three to five orgasms daily, each of which lasted from five to 20 seconds.
Spontaneous orgasm on cocaine
Parkinson's Drug Triggers Spontaneous Orgasms in Woman
Here are five. Along with treating her disease, the drug also caused her to experience increased arousal and libido, which led her to have spontaneous orgasms three to five times a day, lasting five to 20 seconds. She visited a hospital complaining about the orgasms, and stopped taking the drugs for a few days. When she started taking them again on day 15, the ominous orgasms returned, forcing her to stop taking the drug altogether. Doctors believe that the orgasms were a result of excessive dopamine levels — the neurotransmitter for pleasure — in the brain.
Drug abuse impairs sexual performance in men even after rehabilitation
Club drug use is often associated with unsafe sexual practices and use remains prevalent among gay and bisexual men. Although epidemiological studies commonly report the risk of engaging in unsafe sex due to the effects of particular club drugs, there remain gaps in the literature regarding the specific sexual effects of such substances and the context for their use in this population. We examined secondary data derived from interviews with club drug using gay and bisexual males in New York City and qualitatively describe subjective sexual effects of five drugs: ecstasy, GHB, ketamine, powder cocaine and methamphetamine. Differences and commonalities across the five drugs were examined.
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