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Vasectomy FAQ

Hi, and welcome to the Vasectomy Faq. This site contains the answers to the most often asked questions men have when they are considering having a vasectomy. We hope you will find the information in this site useful.

New feature Is your question not answered by this FAQ? Would you like to ask one of the top Doctors a question on Vasectomy, Vasectomy Reversal or Male Infertility? Now is your chance! We are pleased to announce that Dr. E. Karpman M.D. is our resident expert, and is willing to answer your questions.

If you are looking for background information on vasectomy, are considering having it done and want to know if it's right for you, you want to know what the risks and benefits are, or what alternatives to vasectomy are available, then you have come to the right place!

If you have made the decision to have a vasectomy, then we have all the information on what different procedures are available, how to prepare for the big day, what to expect during and after the procedure and how look after yourself in the first few days after the procedure.

You may be interested in visiting our other website www.priligype.com. This is our main site, with all of the information you will need including a more in depth FAQ, checklists for men considering vasectomy that will get you thinking about what question you want to ask the doctor, personal stories of men who have had a vasectomy, the latest research plus our survey.

Is there a connection between vasectomy and premature ejaculation?


The connection between vasectomy and premature ejaculation is a topic that has been explored, but scientific evidence supporting a direct link is limited. Vasectomy is a surgical procedure intended for permanent contraception by blocking or cutting the vas deferens, preventing sperm from reaching the semen ejaculated during sexual activity. While some anecdotal reports suggest changes in sexual function or performance after vasectomy, the scientific consensus remains inconclusive on a direct connection between the procedure and premature ejaculation. It's essential to recognize that premature ejaculation is a complex issue influenced by various factors such as psychological, biological, and interpersonal aspects, and it is not inherently associated with vasectomy.

Individual experiences with vasectomy and sexual function may vary, and any perceived changes in ejaculation patterns post-vasectomy might be subjective. To understand the relationship between vasectomy and premature ejaculation better, individuals should consult with healthcare professionals who can provide personalized advice based on their specific circumstances.

What is the best way to solve premature ejaculation?

Premature Ejaculation

Treatment options for premature ejaculation (PE) encompass a range of approaches, both behavioral and medical. Behavioral techniques often involve various exercises aimed at improving ejaculatory control. The "start-stop" method requires individuals to pause sexual activity and take a break when they feel they are nearing ejaculation, helping them gain better control over the timing. Similarly, the "squeeze" technique involves applying pressure to the base of the penis before ejaculation, helping to delay the climax. These methods often require practice and communication between partners.

Medical interventions include the use of certain medications to address premature ejaculation. Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs), which are commonly used as antidepressants, have been found to have a side effect of delayed ejaculation. Dapoxetine, a specific SSRI, has been approved in some countries for the treatment of PE. However, it's essential for individuals to consult with a healthcare professional to determine the most suitable treatment plan, taking into account the specific factors contributing to their premature ejaculation and any potential side effects of the chosen approach. In some cases, a combination of behavioral and medical therapies may offer the most effective solution.

What is the best way to solve premature ejaculation?

Dapoxetine HCL is a selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor (SSRI) designed to enhance ejaculatory control. Available in 60mg dosage, is a medication widely recognized for its efficacy in treating premature ejaculation. Marketed under various brand names such as Priligy, Dapox, Poxet, and Duratia. Priligy tablets, specifically in 30mg, 60mg and 90mg strengths, have gained popularity as an effective treatment option for those seeking to address issues related to premature ejaculation. The medication works by increasing serotonin levels in the brain, which can help delay ejaculation and extend the duration of sexual activity.

Whether labeled as Dapox, Poxet, or Duratia, these variations essentially contain dapoxetine 60mg as the active ingredient and offer similar benefits in managing premature ejaculation. Understanding the various brand names under which dapoxetine is available provides users with choices and allows them to access a treatment option that aligns with their preferences and needs, contributing to a more satisfying and controlled sexual experience.

Please feel free to email me if you have any questions.

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Disclaimer:- Information contained within this site is intended for the purpose of general information ONLY, and is not medical advice. For medical advice please consult a qualified Physician.