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A Sexual Desire Sexual desire is an Emotion,[1][2]motivational state, and an interest in sexual objects or activities, or as a wish, or drive to seek out sexual objects or to engage in sexual activities.[3] Synonyms for sexual desire are libido and lust.[4] Sexual desire is an aspect of a person’s sexuality, which varies significantly from one person to another, and also varies depending on circumstances at a particular time. Not every person experiences sexual desire; those who do not experience it may be labelled asexual. Sexual desire may be the single most common sexual event in the lives of people.[3] Sexual desire is a subjective feeling state that can be triggered by both internal and external cues, and that may or may not result in overt sexual behaviour.[5] Sexual desire can be aroused through imagination and sexual fantasies, or perceiving an individual whom one finds attractive.[6] Sexual desire is also created and amplified through sexual tension, which is caused by sexual desire that has yet to be consummated. Sexual desire can be spontaneous or responsive.[7] Sexual desire is dynamic, can either be positive or negative, and can vary in intensity depending on the desired object/person. The sexual desire spectrum is described by Stephen B. Levine as: aversion → disinclination → indifference → interest → need → passion.[8]The production and use of sexual fantasy and thought is an important part of properly functioning sexual desire. Some physical manifestations of sexual desire in humans are; licking, sucking, puckering and touching the lips, as well as tongue protrusion.[9]

A Sexual Desire Sexual desire is an Emotion,[1][2]motivational state, and an interest in sexual objects or activities, or as a wish, or drive to seek out sexual objects or to engage in sexual activities.[3] Synonyms for sexual desire are libido and lust.[4] Sexual desire is an aspect of a person’s sexuality, which varies significantly from one person to another, and also varies depending on circumstances at a particular time. Not every person experiences sexual desire; those who do not experience it may be labelled asexual. Sexual desire may be the single most common sexual event in the lives of people.[3] Sexual desire is a subjective feeling state that can be triggered by both internal and external cues, and that may or may not result in overt sexual behaviour.[5] Sexual desire can be aroused through imagination and sexual fantasies, or perceiving an individual whom one finds attractive.[6] Sexual desire is also created and amplified through sexual tension, which is caused by sexual desire that has yet to be consummated. Sexual desire can be spontaneous or responsive.[7] Sexual desire is dynamic, can either be positive or negative, and can vary in intensity depending on the desired object/person. The sexual desire spectrum is described by Stephen B. Levine as: aversion → disinclination → indifference → interest → need → passion.[8]The production and use of sexual fantasy and thought is an important part of properly functioning sexual desire. Some physical manifestations of sexual desire in humans are; licking, sucking, puckering and touching the lips, as well as tongue protrusion.[9]

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Sexual desire is an Emotion,[1][2]motivational state, and an interest in sexual objects or activities, or as a wish, or drive to seek out sexual objects or to engage in sexual activities.[3] Synonyms for sexual desire are libido and lust.[4] Sexual desire is an aspect of a person’s sexuality, which varies significantly from one person to another, and also varies depending on circumstances at a particular time. Not every person experiences sexual desire; those who do not experience it may be labelled asexual. Sexual desire may be the single most common sexual event in the lives of people.[3] Sexual desire is a subjective feeling state that can be triggered by both internal and external cues, and that may or may not result in overt sexual behaviour.[5] Sexual desire can be aroused through imagination and sexual fantasies, or perceiving an individual whom one finds attractive.[6] Sexual desire is also created and amplified through sexual tension, which is caused by sexual desire that has yet to be consummated. Sexual desire can be spontaneous or responsive.[7] Sexual desire is dynamic, can either be positive or negative, and can vary in intensity depending on the desired object/person. The sexual desire spectrum is described by Stephen B. Levine as: aversion → disinclination → indifference → interest → need → passion.[8]The production and use of sexual fantasy and thought is an important part of properly functioning sexual desire. Some physical manifestations of sexual desire in humans are; licking, sucking, puckering and touching the lips, as well as tongue protrusion.[9]

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