Here’s To Why Premature Ejaculation Is Not An Illness

Here's To Why Premature Ejaculation Is Not An IllnessAccording to a new review published in Clinical Anatomy, premature ejaculation should not be described as a male sexual dysfunction. In fact it may be more accurately described as “an illness constructed by sexual medicine experts under the influence of drug companies” suggested by the authors of the review.

The researchers behind the report say that premature ejaculation is not an illness but a natural occurrence, especially among younger men. Those affected can learn to control their response to stimulate themselves without recourse to any drugs or therapies. Not only that, they also pointed out that false assumptions about sexual intercourse aren’t helping to dispel the idea that premature ejaculation is an illness to be treated.

It is important for men to understand that in premature ejaculation the physiology of ejaculation and orgasm is not impaired, and that it is normal in adolescent males especially during their first sexual encounters. Teens and men can understand their sexual response during masturbation and learn ejaculatory control without drug therapy,” said report co-author Vincenzo Puppo.

Here's To Why Premature Ejaculation Is Not An IllnessMore importantly, the review goes on to say that penile-vaginal intercourse isn’t important for a woman’s orgasm, so in that respect it doesn’t matter how long the sex lasts.

In all women, orgasm is always possible if the female erectile organs are effectively stimulated during masturbation, cunnilingus, or partner masturbation, before and after male ejaculation, or during vaginal intercourse if the clitoris is simply stimulated with a finger,” explains the report’s other author, and Vincenzo’s daughter, Giulia Puppo.

On the other hand, according to Puppo and Puppo, couples shouldn’t be embarrassed about premature ejaculation and can find natural ways around it, and those experiencing their first sexual encounters might find that idea more reassuring than most.

Urologists, sexologists, and sexual medicine experts must acknowledge that PE is really normal in adolescent males, especially during their first sexual encounters,” taken from the report published in the journal Clinical Anatomy.

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