Log inLog Out
For YouNewsEntertainmentRelationshipLifestyleSportTechnology
SEE THIS! Premature Ejaculation For Men And How To Fix It

Efosa

Feb. 13, 2020

Timing can be everything in the bedroom.
If you’re climaxing sooner than you and your partner would like, s*x may not be satisfying for either of you.
It’s a problem called premature ejaculation (PE). It can be frustrating and even embarrassing. It can hurt your relationship too.
You don’t have to live with it. There are things you can do to last longer in bed.
What Causes It?
It’s not really known. But your brain chemistry could be at least partly to blame. Men who have low levels of the chemical serotonin in their brains tend to take a shorter time to ejaculate.
Emotional factors can play a role:
•        Stress
•        Depression
•        Performance anxiety
•        Guilt
•        Relationship problems
Sometimes PE can be a problem for men with erectile dysfunction (ED). That’s when the p*nis does not remain firm enough for s*x. Men who are worried they could lose their erection may develop a pattern of rushing to ejaculate. It can be a hard habit to break.
Treating erectile dysfunction may make the premature ejaculation go away. There are many options including drugs like sildenafil citrate (Viagra), tadalafil (Cialis) or vardenafil HCI (Levitra). All of these help men maintain an erection.
When Should I See the Doctor?
Make an appointment if PE is bothering you or your partner. The doctor probably will ask if you’ve always had the problem or if it’s a new thing. He may ask about your s*x life or your relationships. You’ll probably get a physical exam, too.
How Is It Treated?
Ninety-five per cent of men are helped by behavioural techniques that help control ejaculation.
Stop and start: You or your partner stimulate your p*nis until you feel like you’re going to have an orgasm. Stop the arousal for about 30 seconds or until the feeling passes. Start the stimulation again and repeat three or four more times before you actually ejaculate.
The Squeeze: It works the same way as the start and stops method. But, when you feel like you’re reaching orgasm, you or your partner squeezes the head of your p*nis until you lose the erection. Repeat this a few times before ejaculating.
Some men find that if they think of something else during s*x they can last longer.
What Medications Can Treat PE?
There aren’t any medications specifically approved to treat it. But sometimes, doctors find that medications used to treat other things can help. This is called off-label use.
These include:
Antidepressants: A side effect of some selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) is delayed orgasm. But these medications also have side effects that include nausea and drowsiness. They also can throw a wet blanket on your desire to have s*x. So, it’s possible you’re trading one problem for another. You and your doctor will decide what’s right for you.
Tramadol: This is a pain reliever that can delay ejaculation. It may be prescribed if antidepressants don’t help. This medicine is addictive, so it may not be an option for you.
Anaesthetic creams or sprays: You put these on the head of your p*nis to make it less sensitive. Leave it on for about 30 minutes. It must be washed off before s*x so you don’t lose your erection or cause loss of sensation for your partner.
Can Anything Else Help?
Strengthen your muscles: Weak pelvic floor muscles sometimes contribute to PE. Kegel exercises may help strengthen them. Find the right muscles to tighten by stopping your urine in midstream. Hold them tight for 3 seconds and then release them for 3 seconds. Do this 10 times, at least 3 times a day.
Wear a condom: It may desensitize you enough so you can last longer.
Get busy before you “get busy”: Some men find that masturbating a few hours before s*x helps them stay in control during intercourse.
Seek counselling: A psychologist or psychiatrist can help you work through problems like depression, anxiety, or stress that may be contributing to your PE.
If your relationship is affected, talking about the problem is an important first step. A relationship counsellor or s*x therapist may be able to help.
0
Comments
Sign in to post a message
You're the first to comment.
Say something
Recommend
Log in