Why it takes you a long time to come.

Posted by SVAKOM 2018/10/12 0 Comment(s) Official blog,

 

The situation

 

Your friend has seen too many references and articles about erectile dysfunction and premature ejaculation, but he has not realized the big problem he has: delayed ejaculation. Is aware that it takes a long time to reach orgasm during intercourse and oral sex, if it arrives.

 

The facts

 

Delayed ejaculation may happen due to several factors of physical and mental health, according to Seth Cohen, urologist at Langone Health Center and professor of Urology at the University of New York. "According to studies, the normal window of ejaculation in the United States goes from 7 to 10 minutes of sexual activity," he adds. "If you have delayed ejaculation, it could take 15, 20 or 30 minutes, or you may not get to ejaculate at all."

 

 

Some clinics recommend patients to try to find the source of their problem. Your friend must determine if his disorder has been present during his life or if it is something that appeared recently. If you have suffered since you can remember, it is more likely to be a problem from the moment you reach sexual maturity. On the other hand, if it is recent, the dysfunction will have occurred after a prolonged period of normal sexual activity.

 

If "your friend" follows the advice of the doctor, then you must also realize if your delayed ejaculation is widespread (for example, if it happens with all couples and all sexual activity or sporadic, and only occurs under specific circumstances.)

 

"I would not dare to say delayed ejaculation is a strange disorder, but certainly not as common as premature ejaculation or erectile dysfunction," says Cohen. Although it is normal for men to present a delayed ejaculation from time to time, the real problem arises when it is recurrent and could be linked to a physical or psychological health problem, if it causes stress in the person experiencing it or in his partner.

 

 

What probably happens

 

The ironic sexual dysfunction of "your friend" is being triggered by reactions to medications or is psychosomatic in nature. "Many antidepressants - specifically SSRIs like Prozac, Zoloft and Lexapro - increase serotonin levels in the brain," says Cohen. "The increase in serotonin is a good thing because it relieves depressive symptoms, but at the same time it can reduce libido levels and desire and enhance sexual side effects, among which is often delayed ejaculation."

 

In fact, Cohen points out that the treatment for premature ejaculation usually involves the administration of antidepressants to induce a longer duration during sexual intercourse. The use of other medications, such as stimulants and depressants, can affect the brain's ability to determine when it is time to ejaculate. "It does not matter if it's a depressant or an antidepressant, the drugs can interact very differently with the brain's neurochemical agents, and they certainly have an impact on ejaculation," he says.

 

What can help your friend to come faster

 

In some cases, premature ejaculation can be solved by training yourself with sex toys. These are the ones we would recommend to practice and to help yourself to come faster by yourself or with your partner.

 

Masturbator: Hedy is a real feel sleeve with different inner structures depending on the colour of the masturbator. The combination of the inner structures and the tightness of the masturbator might help to reach ejaculation faster.

 

Cockring: Tyler vibration cock ring can help you to reach ejaculation faster with its powerful vibrations while you increase pleasure to your partner.

 

Anal plug: another method to practice and to increase sensations that can help you with delayed ejaculation is Julie, our Powerful Anal Plug with Remote Control.

 

What your friend should do

 

"Your friend" should visit the urologist, even if he thinks that his delayed ejaculation is psychological. In this way, you can receive the opinion of a professional to rule out the possibility of physical problems such as low testosterone levels or trauma.

 

"When a patient presents with this problem, we check his medical history and, in this way, I can see if he is taking antidepressants if he underwent any surgical operation in the pelvis or a prostate extraction," says Cohen. "For each patient, I examine the testosterone levels and, if they are not within the limits, we talk about the methods to increase it."

 

If there are no hormonal problems, injuries, medications, antidepressants, or any other physical condition that may be causing delayed ejaculation, Cohen recommends that the patient consult a therapist specializing in sexuality issues.

 

This article was originally published in the TONIC United States.