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   IMPOTENCE | Erectile Dysfunction

Erectile Dysfunction (ED), also called impotence, is common, and there's a good chance you know someone who has experienced it. And if that someone is your partner, there's a good chance you wish you were still able to experience the special kind of intimacy sexual sharing can bring.

You might have started to believe that your partner no longer finds you attractive. Or that losing interest in sex is a normal part of life. You might have also assumed that ED is a natural part of aging, an inevitable by product of time. However, millions of Americans are enjoying sex into their sixties and beyond.

Most men have an isolated erection problem at some time in their lives, but for others it happens more frequently. If your partner's inability to respond to you sexually has becoming a recurring problem, he may be suffering from ED, a treatable medical condition.

Even though ED is a physiologic condition that may have nothing to do with you as a partner, it can still have an unfavorable affect on your relationship. Not surprisingly, couples who struggle with ED tend to experience decreased levels of intimacy. Men with the problem may avoid closeness with their partners (to avoid start something they can't finish), and partners, in turn, may withdraw from intimacy.

Erectile dysfunction can pose a real problem for couples because of the negative effect it trends to have in a man's psyche. A report from the National Institute of Health concluded that "erectile dysfunction may be associated with depression, loss of self-esteem, [or] poor self-image."

You should know from the start that ED probably has nothing to do with you. But getting treatment does. Because without the encouragement, support, openness, interest, and love of a partner, many men simply will not seek treatment.

Today, many people still share a common misconception that ED is a psychological
or emotional problem. But this really isn't true. While psychological factors can play a role for some men, the majority of ED cases are actually associated with certain physical conditions, medications, or lifestyle factors. 

Several diseases, including diabetes, high blood pressure, and high cholesterol all may contribute to a man inability to get and keep and erection. Prostate surgery or any traumatic injury (such as one that affects the spinal cord) may have a profound
effect as well.

Erectile dysfunction is also common, unwanted side effect of some widely used medications. Drugs to treat high blood pressure, diabetes, high cholesterol, heart disease, or depression may contribute to ED. And certain lifestyles choices may also increase the risk that your partner will suffer from ED. Cigarette smoking, excessive alcohol consumption, illicit drug use, and even stress can increase the likelihood that your partner will suffer from ED.

Just how common is the problem? About 30 million American men are affected by some form of ED. And according to a landmark study, about half of all men between ages of 40 and 70 suffer from some degree of ED. You and your partner should take comfort in the fact that when it comes to ED, you're certainly not alone. 

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