When a man experiences tumescent member problems, it has a big impact on his sensual life,. Even men who are meticulous about their male organ health may end up having a tumescence issue, through no fault of their own, and that can be frustrating and dispiriting. One little-known issue can be climactic dysfunction brought about by surgery to the pelvis. Read on to learn more about this concern.
First, it pays to consider reasons why a man might need pelvic surgery at all. There actually can be a number of reasons.
Sometimes, a man requires surgery because he has a severe cause of urinary incontinence, that is, he can no longer control when he releases his urine. When there is a bladder issue, such as a stone or an obstruction, surgery is sometimes required. Prostate cancer often requires a surgical procedure, as do complications affecting the male organ, sacks, urinary tract, etc. And sometimes the pelvic area simply suffers a significant trauma with damage to an extent that surgery is necessary. All of these would be considered forms of pelvic surgery.
While pelvic surgery is often harmless, as with any surgical procedure, there is always a risk of complications. Although such surgery can sometimes cause complications that affect the tumescent process, it is less commonly known that sometimes a man can have a complication from pelvic surgery that specifically affects his climactic function.
Not the same thing
While many men also use “seed release” or one of its synonyms to mean the same thing as “intense point,” in fact they are not the same. Seed release specifically refers to the expulsion of male seed from the manhood. Intense point refers to the final pleasurable sensation that occurs from sensual stimulation. In most cases, peak pleasure and seed release occur simultaneously, but not always. A man can have seed release without intense point, and, less typically, vice versa.
Climactic dysfunction is typically broken down into several categories:
- Anintense pointia refers to a situation in which there is a total absence of intense point during sensual stimulation.
- Dysintense pointia means that a person is capable of having a intense point, but there is typically pain associated with it. The degree of pain may range from minor to quite severe.
- Climacturia is also called intense point-associated incontinence and it means that when a man releases seed, he also leaks urine. The amount of urine leaked can vary.
Both anintense pointia and dysintense pointia may also be associated with a seed release issue, as well as a climactic one. Climacturia almost always involves seed release, but there are some rare occasions when a man intense pointes without seed release but does leak urine anyway.
Data on climactic dysfunction after pelvis surgery is hard to come by, and there are no evidence-validated tools for measuring and defining climactic dysfunction, making it even more difficult to understand the issue. However, if a man does find that he is having a climactic problem, even if he has a fully tumescent male organ and releases seed forcefully, he should contact his urologist to discuss the situation, determine the specific cause and outline a treatment strategy.
Climactic dysfunction is thankfully a rare tumescent manhood issue. In some instances, manhood sensitivity may be at fault, so regular use of a first class male organ health crème (health professionals recommend Man1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin) is in order. The wise man will select a crème that includes acetyl L-carnitine among its ingredients. This wonderful amino acid has neuroprotective properties that help prevent and restore diminished sensation due to rough handling. The best crème will also include a range of vitamins, such as A, B5, C, D and E, to provide healthy protection to the member.
Visit http://www.menshealthfirst.com for additional information on most common male organ health issues, tips on improving member sensitivity and what to do to maintain a healthy manhood. John Dugan is a professional writer who specializes in men's health issues and is an ongoing contributing writer to numerous websites.