Men may be less likely to give up on phosphodiesterase type 5 inhibitors (PDE5s) for treatment of erectile dysfunction (ED) if their erections become more rigid, American researchers have found.
Men who earn less than their wives are about 10% more likely to take medication for erectile dysfunction (ED) than male breadwinners in the same age group, according to a study published last month in the Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin.
A new study in The Journal of Sexual Medicine examines the way depression and anxiety during the pregnancy and postpartum periods affect a woman’s sexual life.
Men with erectile dysfunction (ED) and lower urinary tract symptoms suggestive of an enlarged prostate (LUTS/BPH) may see more improvement in erectile function, ejaculation, orgasm, intercourse satisfaction, and overall sexual satisfaction when taking tadalafil rather than tamsulosin, researchers report.
Measuring prolactin surges after orgasm might provide insight into women’s sexual satisfaction, European researchers suggest.
Painful orgasm after radical prostatectomy could be related to the bilateral sparing of the seminal vesicles during the procedure, European researchers suggest.