Why Can’t I Get or Keep an Erection?
Like the stock market and foreign car engines, the suspension is a mysterious phenomenon that seems to make sense. If they do not, it can be disappointing, at least.
Decreased blood flow, usually due to narrowing of the blood vessels in the penis, is often the cause of erectile dysfunction (ED) in older men. Emotional problems are often rooted in young men.
It happens to many men from time to time. But if you happen to have more than half the time you have sex, talk to your doctor.
Is My Problem With My Head?
Probably not. Many ED conditions are caused by physical or emotional problems alone.
Almost any health condition that affects your nerves or blood vessels can damage your ability to urinate. High blood pressure, heart disease, multiple sclerosis, kidney disease, and diabetes can all lead to ED. More than 50% of men with diabetes find themselves in that situation.
Hormonal problems such as low testosterone levels can also include, often in older men. Treatment for prostate cancer involving surgery and radiation may be the cause.
If you have nausea in the morning or while you are asleep, the problem is probably not physical. Depression, anxiety, and depression can cause ED, too.
Talk to your doctor about your symptoms. They may want to do some tests to help find out what is going on.
Can I Blame My Medicine?
It is possible. Several types of medications, such as blood pressure drugs (especially beta-blockers) and certain antidepressants, can make it difficult to urinate.
If you think your medication may be causing your problem, do not just stop taking it. Talk to your doctor. You may need to switch to something different or consider taking ED medication, too.
Can My Way of Life Be Involved?
Definitely. Being overweight, having too little exercise, and smoking can all work against the good blood flow that is the key to urination.
For some men, a small amount of alcohol may help to clear the ridge. Yet much, as Shakespeare wrote, “arouses desire, but it removes performance.”
Some of the “causes” that you may have heard of are myths: Bicycling and tight-fitting underwear do not cause erectile dysfunction.
What About My Age?
Aging does not cause ED, but the problem is more common in older men. It may take a long time to get an erection, and you may need a lot of touch and foreplay. About 4% of boys in their 50s and about 17% in their 60s are unable to connect, according to the National Institutes of Health.
Treatment can help men of any age.
What can I do?
Experts agree: If you smoke, stop. Control your blood pressure, cholesterol, and blood sugar levels. Then talk to your doctor about your options.
ED medications – sildenafil (Revatio, Viagra), tadalafil (Adcirca, Cialis), and vardenafil (Levitra, Staxyn) – can often help with the problem your concern about improper functioning of blood flow.
Self-injection, spray equipment, and infusion pumps are other options to improve your response.
If your testosterone level is low, restorative treatment can help, although it will not solve the ED.
Counseling can help you deal with any relationship or emotional problems you may be experiencing.
Keep your partner informed of your erectile dysfunction and treatment. The weakness affects both of you.
Will Insurance Pay for ED Treatment?
If you have a medical condition that causes your ED, the insurer will usually cover at least one of them. Sex therapy and drugs that have not been FDA approved, however, are usually not covered. Ask your insurance provider if the proposed treatment will be covered.
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