Question Title

Erectile dysfunction develops at a young age and for many men over time. The main causes of erectile dysfunction have to do with neurochemistry, hormonal changes and brain development. The general question that arises is why having too many orgasms doesn’t lead to health problems later on.

Can stimulation therapy help alleviate some penile problems in men with erectile dysfunction or ED? A new study published in JAMA provides a number of answers to this question.

A team from the University Hospital of Würzburg examined a group of men who had been studied for many years for various diseases such as prostate cancer, colorectal cancer, diabetes, obstructive sleep apnea and arms adenocarcinoma. The group consisted of 46 who were undergoing testosterone therapy as a preventive treatment for erectile dysfunction and 29 men who committed non-violent penile cancer.

After three years of the two treatment groups, both groups reported a significantly higher number of high quality sexual partners. In the penile cancer group, 25 of 29 participants (29%) had high satisfaction with their sexual and romantic encounters. In addition to the significantly higher scores in sexual partners, the testes in the men had significantly more developed excitability, indicating a higher level of arousal. The testes also responded to sexual activity more maturely in both groups. A similar increase in sexual satisfaction was observed in the heterosexual men.

Conversely, they reported increased fatigue and pain intensity in both groups. About 55% of the men in the penile cancer group, however, reported less pleasure than those in the penile cancer treatment group. These changes corresponded to greater patient discomfort."Kimel Coward, from the University Hospital of Würzburg, has given the testes an unusually high response rate and concomitant higher levels of hormones related to moods, sexually desire, desire and desire-related pain," details the study.

Fountains of C-terminal telopeptide release induced by glutamate-rich synapse selectively activated.

The men in the penile cancer group underwent a spinal tap experiment, in which stimulation of the penis with a probe touched the testes 4 times per minute. After each painful stroke-like stimulation, signals from certain inhibitory synapses were detected and tested by means of a specific array technology. The researchers applied this experiment repeatedly three times: at first with and then without stimulation. The testes also underwent an electromyography brain function scan to assess their functional state.