Controlling Premature Ejaculation

Proven Advice For Managing Early Climax And Making Love For Longer

Some leading scientific publications seem to acknowledge that it would be beneficial to refine and improve the common definition of premature ejaculation into 3 categories. An enhanced definition like that could be the key to separate lifelong premature ejaculation from so-called “acquired” premature ejaculation.

Based on numerous research, it appears that physiological-based premature ejaculation refers to a condition that has been present since a man’s first sexual encounter. On the other hand, the so-called “acquired” premature ejaculation is an expression that scientists use to distinguish premature ejaculation that has an onset later in life.

There is also a third classification, which has been called “premature-like ejaculatory dysfunction”. The term applies to a complain that has become increasingly common among some men, who sometimes climax too quickly during coitus, but who mainly find it possible to time their climax in other encounters.

Distinguishing between these unique types of premature ejaculation serves to separate men who actually have a legitimate sexual dysfunction from those men who do not have the same problem, but imagine that their control in bed is Scientists have devised this new classification system partially because of the unsubstantiated suggestion that the incidence of real premature ejaculation, as opposed to premature-like ejaculatory dysfunction, which as we explained above is is basically just a man's faulty belief that he is not good in bed, is only approximately 2% in the wider male population. Such low estimate seems highly unlikely. Regular and long-term work with men as therapist and counselor in the field of relationships and sexuality has conclusively demonstrated to me that premature ejaculation is, in fact, a very real condition that is experienced by at the very least, fifty percent of the male population.

Naturally, a major difficulty in claiming that PE affects 50 percent of the entire male population and then dealing with the condition decisively, is that of agreeing on an adequate conventional definition. Medical researchers will always adhere to exact criteria to identify a psychological or medical condition. Unfortunately, in studying premature ejaculation, such stringent criteria are almost impossible to come by. What, for example, would constitute an acceptable length of intercourse?
Each sexually involved couple have a distinctive expectation of pleasurable sex. Designating some random duration of, for example, three minutes or less before the male ejaculates would illustrate a case of premature ejaculation would appear baseless if the partners themselves are satisfied with that part of their sexual relationship. That is apparently why scenarios have previously been formed with specific attention to expressed personal dissatisfaction or to instances of relationship disharmony attributed to the man's inability to persist longer during sex. Yet even this is patently untenable.

Discord may be festering in different aspects of the relationship, and sexual interaction between the male and the female partner may become the center of this dissatisfaction. When it comes to sexually active couples that generally achieve orgasm for the female partner as a direct result of prolonged pre-coital titillation, the impact of precipitate ejaculation and the dissatisfaction that it sometimes engenders, is logically much more manageable than it is for a couple who eschew foreplay and proceed to penetration much sooner.

How then are we to objectively approach this condition from a reasonably scientific viewpoint and treat it effectively? How can a professional effectively differentiate between a person who perceives his sexual prowess to be inferior when by reasonable measurement it is actually normal, and one who physically cannot control his ejaculation and needs medical professional intervention?

First and foremost, the answer most likely revolves around a careful discrimination and examination of the symptoms. Dissatisfaction alone is not a failsafe sign of the requirement for treatment. Nonetheless, if the couple are extremely unhappy with the man's sexual inadequacy, it may be helpful to offer some generally useful set of pointers or manual about sexual enhancements, male and female sexual psychology, and heightened stimulation methods that can get the female partner to reach orgasm.