What Causes Constant Arousal and If You Need to Do Anything About It

What causes constant arousal?

The answer is simple: it’s your brain. Your brain is constantly trying to make you aroused, but it doesn’t work very well because your body isn’t responding at all. The reason why you are not getting any response from your body is due to the fact that your body needs time to recover after sexual activity. So if you are going to get some pleasure out of something, you need to wait for a while before doing so.

How long does it take your body to recover?

It depends on how much stimulation was given during the act. For example, if you were having an intense sexual experience with someone else and they had lots of orgasms, then your body will probably start getting aroused immediately afterwards. However, if you were having a one-night stand with someone new and they just gave you a blowjob without giving you any other type of pleasure, then your body might take longer to get aroused.

Can I still get horny even when my body recovers?

Yes! You can definitely get horny again once your body gets used to the situation. This is why some people get aroused when they are watching other people have fun. If someone else is having lots of fun and your body gets used to the situation, then you might become aroused when that person is having fun.

Does getting horny ever go away?

Yes, as you get older it tends to go away unless you actively seek out sexual stimulation. For some people, it might take a few minutes or a few hours before they become horny again. For others, it might take a few days before they become horny again. There are people who can go months without feeling horny (such as monks) but that is rather rare for most other people.

Should I seek medical advice?

You can seek medical advice if you want, but this is not a condition that requires any medication or treatment. The best thing to do is to wait for your body to become aroused again and to engage in sexual activity while you are in that state.

Sources & references used in this article:

Developmental trauma disorder: toward a rational diagnosis for children with complex trauma histories. by BA Van der Kolk – Psychiatric annals, 2017 – healio.com

Persistent sexual arousal syndrome: A newly discovered pattern of female sexuality by S R. Leiblum, Sharon G. Nathan – Journal of Sex & Marital Therapy, 2001 – Taylor & Francis

Insomnia and the attribution process. by MD Storms, RE Nisbett – Journal of personality and social …, 1970 – psycnet.apa.org

The arts & leadership: Now that we can do anything, what will we do? by NJ Adler – Academy of Management Learning & Education, 2006 – journals.aom.org