Millions of people feel the uncontrollable desire to have sex immediately with every person they meet and it arouses them erotically. Experts usually describe this compulsive sexual urge as erotomania, hypersexuality, donzuanism, nymphomania, Dominatrix London while equally disparaging descriptions are reserved for victims of this sexual disorder: sex addicts, still addicted to sex, As with any drug addict, Black London Mistress the erotomaniac exhibits all the typical symptoms of psychosomatic dependence on … sex.

Indeed, the lives of these men and women revolve torturously around the ineffective search for sexual satisfaction. Search in vain and unfortunately harmful for themselves and for those who have an affair with them. The incidence of this sexual disorder is extremely worrying: in the USA alone there are more than 20 million sex addicts (about 11% of the population), while high rates are recorded in large European countries.

Michael Douglas, Sharon Stone, Mickey Rourke, Bart Reynolds are some of the most famous Hollywood stars who have publicly admitted that they once suffered or are still suffering from sexual addiction. Whether it is true or just another cheap means of self-promotion, we will never know. What is certain, however, is that this particular disorder of sexual behavior affects not only Hollywood celebrities, but also a not insignificant number of “common mortals”.

The symptoms of this dark psychosomatic sexual dysfunction have been known since ancient times. However, the first to attempt to study them scientifically, with the meager means of the time, was the German psychiatrist Richard von Krafft-Ebing in the late 19th century. In the classic encyclopedic work “Psychopathia Sexualis” the pioneer sexologist first described in 1886 the psychopathological obsession of some of his patients with sex: for them the immediate satisfaction of their “abnormal” and excessive erotic desires was their absolute priority, even if it was absolutely clear that he could destroy them.

Much has changed since then, but the above description, although quite general, is still considered valid. Today, of course, experts to determine the presence or absence of sexual addiction resort to other criteria: in addition to blind obsession with sex, anyone who suffers from it must also show an alienated experience and a distorted perception of the consequences of their own acts. On the scale of the “sex addict” ‘s priorities, anything that does not contribute or does not enhance the immediate satisfaction of his sexual appetites is automatically considered rejected or even hostile. In addition, in order to be considered a sex addict, one must display two more decisive characteristics: in addition to his compulsive and monotonous obsession with sex, he must have an “addiction” and a “sex withdrawal” syndrome.

More specifically, “sex addiction” is presented by the one who, while making love with the object of his desire, cannot be satisfied erotically and therefore seeks new and more extreme erotic experiences. As for the “deprivation syndrome”,Dominatrix London it is manifested by the nervousness, the bad mood and sometimes by the extremely violent behavior of the unsatisfied sex addict.
Although we do not yet have a universally accepted definition of abnormal sex addiction, it is now clear to almost all researchers that this is a behavior that is strongly reminiscent of other forms of addiction, such as e.g. drug addiction. This admittedly unexpected association of sex with drugs may impress or even annoy many readers. But before rushing to dismiss such “scientific paradoxes”, it would be good to consider Dominatrix London that both our surreal experiences of drug use and our most ethereal and poetic love experiences emerge and are experienced by a common biological substrate: the human brain

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