It is estimated that premature ejaculation affects as much as 40% of men at some stage in their lives, yet the vast majority of us find it very difficult to speak about. Since sufferers can experience great stress in their relationships – as can their partners – it is important that we do more to understand it.
If you are a sufferer of premature ejaculation who follows the right steps, it may be that you can soon have exactly the kind of sex life you hope for.Read in full
Premature ejaculation affects up to 30% of men at some time in their lives yet remains an embarrassing condition which men are uncomfortable talking about. Our Guide to Premature Ejaculation will give you the lowdown on what causes the condition, the impact it can have and advice on a variety of treatments.
The causes of premature ejaculation
How the condition can occur
Premature ejaculation is a common male medical condition yet the precise causes are still not fully understood. Despite its prevalence among men, the subject is largely taboo but failure to talk about or confront the issue often serves to exacerbate the problem for sufferers.
Defining what exactly constitutes premature ejaculation can be difficult as different men come at different times – but if it’s a serious concern for both partners then that’s a good working definition of premature ejaculation.
This guide talks through the types, causes and impact of premature ejaculation, separates the facts from the fiction, and finally offers advice on the variety of treatments available to help sufferers manage the condition. Read in full
Premature ejaculation (PE) is a medically recognised condition that affects one in three men. When you think about it, that’s a significant percentage of the male population.
Men generally don’t like to talk about sexual performance in anything other than self-congratulatory and – let’s be honest – occasionally grossly over-inflated tones. But despite all the posturing and bravado, the reality is that it’s a common male sexual problem and one that they should face up to.
It’s been estimated that more than 75% of men experience PE at some point, whilst nearly 20% of men between the ages of 18 to 59 suffer regularly from PE. Some of this is exacerbated by a man’s lack of sexual activity which can make him anxious and less likely to perform satisfactorily during intercourse.
Even men who normally have no problems during intercourse can still be beset by the unnerving tremors of pre-performance anxiety. Read in full