If you’re having trouble getting and keeping an erection, you may not have erectile dysfunction (ED). It might be a temporary problem brought on by things like stress, fatigue, or drinking too much alcohol.
Your doctor should be able to clear up the mystery. So go pay a visit.
Erectile dysfunction takes more than a physical toll. The emotional impact the condition can have on a man and his partner can be just as difficult. It is common for men with ED to feel anger, frustration, sadness, or lack confidence. However, the condition can be treated. The first step in addressing your concerns about ED is to be honest with yourself, your partner, and your doctor. Once ED has been brought out into the open, coping with it as you go through treatment will be easier and less...
Avanafil (Stendra), sildenafil (Viagra), tadalafil (Cialis) and vardenafil (Levitra, Staxyn) will work for most men. You take these medications before sex. When they work, you can get a normal erection when you’re turned on.
While pills are the most popular treatment, there are others.
Self-injected medications can work. Before sex, you put these into the side of the penis. In the long run, they may also improve blood flow and potency.
Suppositories can be inserted into the opening at the tip of your penis to help you get erections.
Testosterone replacement therapy may help men with low levels of the hormone. These treatments come in shots, patches, gels, and pills.
Vacuum inflation tools are an option. They draw blood into your penis. You slip a rubber ring over the base to keep your erection. Remove the ring after 30 minutes to restore circulation and prevent damage.
If the problem is with your blood vessels, surgery to open arteries that bring blood to the penis may help. Which procedure you’ll need depends on your symptoms. Surgery isn’t a main treatment option, but it can help if your ED was caused by an injury.