A man was forced to escape onto an apartment balcony and call the police for help after his lover refused to let him go - because she wanted more sex.
The 43-year-old struck up a relationship with the woman, who is four years older to him, in a bar in Munich, Germany, Monday night. She took him to her apartment where they had sex several times. But when the woman demanded more, the exhausted man pleaded no.
If that wasn't enough, when officers arrived she even tried to lure them into her den. She is now facing possible charges of sexual assault and illegal restraint, Daily Mail reported Friday quoting the German news site The Province.
When it comes to sex, what's "normal" is less important than the fact that you've been feeling frustrated. It's not uncommon for couples to have disparate sex drives, but it makes sense to rule out any emotional or physical factors that might be interfering with your partner's interest in sex. Are there any simmering arguments between you two? Could he be depressed? Is he under unusual stress at work? Does he have any health problems, take medication or use substances, such as alcohol, that might decrease libido or sexual function?
It may be that he needs to see a doctor or a therapist, or simply switch to a decompression strategy that won't stifle his sex drive-say, swapping drinks for exercise. Whatever the concern, it's crucial that you discuss it. Bring up the issue outside the bedroom, so he'll feel less vulnerable. Try saying, "I feel bad that I want sex more than you do. How do you feel about it?" Let him know that your goal is to find a way to make both of you happy.