My Body After My First Time
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Does My Body Change After I Have Sex for the First Time?
You might have heard someone say that if you have sex, certain parts of the female body noticeably change or become accentuated. This belief is not based on fact. No scientific evidence has ever been found that sexual relations create any visible change in your body.
The significant physical changes that occur in a girl’s body during her development are primarily the result of hormones. Specifically, estrogen and progesterone - known as “female hormones.” The physical development of a girl or adolescent is also due to her consumption of proteins and calories that guarantee a sufficient supply of nutrients during puberty.
It should be noted that most women begin their sexual life during a stage of great changes to their physical appearance, and this may be why people become confused about what exactly causes these visible physical changes.
Let’s remember that in adolescence, obvious changes begin to occur in a girl's body. We begin these changes with the development of the breasts. And, practically at the same time, pubic hair begins to grow. Followed closely by “menarche” - the beginning of menstruation.
Many people associate the rupture of the “hymen” - a membrane between the vulva and the vagina - as the indicator of the loss of virginity. But this membrane is so thin that it can actually break without engaging in sexual intercourse. Sometimes, even a slight blow, manipulation, or fall can cause it to tear.
Don’t worry about the myth that your body noticeably changes after you have sex for the first time. There is no scientific evidence that your body changes after having sexual intercourse. This idea is not based on facts. If you have any doubts about how sex can affect you or your body, make sure to consult with your doctor, so you are fully informed and feel 100 percent prepared.