This is Cara Anaya, 30, from Arizona, USA.
The mother of one, who lives with her husband, Tony Carlisi, 34, and their son, suffers from persistent genital arousal disorder.
This means that on a bad day she can suffer anything up to 180 orgasms in two hours.
She was diagnosed with the condition three years ago, and says it's ruining her life. She developed it while shopping for groceries. She suddenly found that everything she saw, smelt, or touched turned her on. It made her panic — she fell down and began to have multiple orgasms on the floor. She somehow managed to get home, where she continued to orgasm into the evening.
She told Barcroft Media: "It is embarrassing and confusing and humiliating."
"So imagine you can’t help out in class or go on school trips because the kids don’t understand, the parents don’t understand."
“It has devastated my involvement in my son’s life because I feel too dirty to be a part of it. We want him to be a normal kid but at the same time he can’t have friends around because mom has this condition."
As a result of the condition, Cara has to avoid being out in public or open spaces like parks.
"It is ruining my life, because it messes with your head. Your body is running on a high, on an up and down, so it really affects your moods."
Some days when it's really bad I just want to shut the curtains and never get up. Other days I have little control over my body, and I will only have suffered 10 orgasms that day and I feel I could go back to work, get my life back.
She suffered with the condition for months, before it became unbearable.
She has visited four doctors, a neurologist, and vulva specialist as well as undergoing numerous blood tests, MRI, EEG, and EKG scans, and has also sought advice from a psychiatrist.
The condition leaves her dehydrated, injures her knees and ankles, and deprives her of sleep. She has had to give up her job as a waitress.
It's also affected her marriage. She constantly craves affection and cuddles because of the huge number of hormones in her body.
She told Barcroft Media: "You can’t say to your future boss, ‘I may not be able to come in today because I suffer from orgasms’, he would think you were making it up."
Though her and her husband still have sex, it can be a source of frustration, because she's continually aroused. She says:
I have had remarks made to me by men when out for drinks with my friends who have become too excited about my condition. They have watched on and found it amusing, I have had to leave because I feel uncomfortable. I have lost friends who have claimed I'm faking it and my parents found it hard to come to terms with but they have been there for me. To outsiders it might sound wonderful, but it is unfulfilling and shameful. I'd do anything to find a cure.
As an illness it leaves me feeling incredibly lonely because nobody understands, and there is so little awareness of the condition. Right now I seek solace and advice in the online community but there just isn't enough awareness out there. Even doctors don't know a cure. I just want it to stop.