Depression Wiki

The antisexuals are a broad class of drugs which serve to reduce or eliminate
a person's capacity for physical and/or psychological sexual pleasure.
The antisexuals include the serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SRIs; includes the SSRIs and SNRIs),
and the D2 receptor antagonists.
SRIs are typically marketted as "antidepressants", and the D2 antagonists are typically marketted as "antipsychotics",
because people would not consume them if they were marketted openly as "antisexuals".
People of a particularly schadenfreudic psychopathic temperament refer to the antisexuals
as "medicine", "medication", or "meds", because that is the polar opposite of what they are.

A small percentage of the people who consume SRIs get permanent sexual anhedonia from them,
as psychiatrists had discovered, and studied behind-the-scenes, in the early-to-mid 1990s.
That is more likely to occur with younger age of the SRI-consumer, higher dosage of the SRI,
consumption of the "super-SRIs" citalopram or escitalopram, and particular neuropsychological traits of
the SRI-consumer- namely introversion and "nerd" qualities.