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As my pain worsened and I have become more limited, this isn't an option anymore. I am unable to do a lot of everyday things because of my pain, which I have a tendency to blame on my body.
I seem to see my body and my mind as separate entities.
Woman A: He's got to do a lot of the work, but that's about it. My clitoris is hyper-sensitive, which can be good and bad.
Too much stimulation is uncomfortable, so contrary to many women, I get more pleasure from penetration.
But in truth, most women with disabilities experience the same desire for pleasure, love, and physical connection as any other woman. I'd rather not need to wear a catheter; it's not the most aesthetically pleasing device in the world! If I could have my stomach muscles back I'd be delighted — to have a toned stomach and better balance would be brilliant.
Woman E: I've got a love/hate relationship with my body. In my head, I can still do the things I used to "pre-MS" but my body just goes, nah, we're not doing that!
How, if at all, does your disability affect your sex drive?
Honestly guys, I'm simply paralyzed, I didn't have my vagina sewn shut!
Woman C: When I was using a wheelchair, people most often assumed I was not sexually active, or I was fetishized by "wheelchasers." Even my doctors were hesitant to talk about my reproductive health or contraceptives when I "had so many other things to worry about." Woman D: I think people see me as a non-sexual being.
Woman C: POTS (Postural Orthostatic Tachycardia Syndrome), a form of dysautonomia. Woman A: I've had my fair share of disfiguring surgical scars and my disease can mean fluctuating weight, but it also makes me appreciate all the things my body can still do.