Don’t Be Rude About Erectile Dysfunction

Recent studies have showed that man are having a very hard time lasting longer then a few minutes, it’s depressing to say the least to have to deal with this foe, check this great info out… it will shine some light on this problem affecting thousands of man around the world-

Don’t Be Rude About Erectile Dysfunction

Women often think a man’s erection is essentially a reflex—that it occurs without having to be willed, sort of like blinking or breathing. We assume that if he sees an attractive woman across the room or even catches a stiff breeze, he’s ready for sex. So with all this floating around my head, I blamed myself. That’s a common reaction, apparently. 

In the Men’s Health article, “What She Really Thinks of Your Penis,” sex journalist Tammy Worth describes her experience dating someone with erectile dysfunction. Like many women, she blamed herself for her partner’s inability to maintain an erection.

Erectile dysfunction (ED), also known as impotence, affects around 20 to 30 million men in America and over 150 million men acrossan image of impotence Impotence the globe. Many people assume that impotence is a problem only among older men, however, a 2013 study released in the Journal of Sexual Medicine illustrated that 1 in 4 men with ED were actually under the age of 40.

Regarding these findings, Editor-in-Chief Irwin Goldstein expressed the following in a press release:

Clinically, when younger patients have presented with erectile dysfunction, we have in the past had a bias that their ED was primarily psychologic-based and vascular testing was not needed… We now need to consider regularly assessing the integrity of arterial inflow in young patients – identifying arterial pathology in such patients may be very relevant to their overall long-term health.

The potential serious health implications suggested by Goldstein highlight the importance of acknowledging and understanding ED in men of all ages, even when social stigma may make it tempting to sweep the issue under the rug. ED can be caused by various factors, including, but not limited to: medication, genital injury, chronic illness, hormonal problems, neurological disorders, vascular disease and psychological disorders.

When men become sexually aroused, the brain is supposed to send a message signaling blood vessels to expand. When blood flow moves to the penis, the penis enlarges and hardens. However, men with ED often struggle to stay hard or even to get hard at all.

The first in-depth studies of sexual behavior and sexual complications began in 1954, underWilliam H. Masters and Virginia E. Johnson at the University of Washington. In their text, “The Human Sexual Response,” Masters and Johnson discuss elements of sexual behavior and sexual complications that would later contribute to the formation of “sexology,” or sex therapy.

“This great video gives you some good pointers”

By 1959, the famous duo were offering two-week sex therapy programs, which had an 80 percent success rate. Just last year, Showtime premiered Masters of Sex, a television series “based on the real-life pioneers of the science of human sexuality.”

Today, men with erectile dysfunction are encouraged to seek professional help from urologists or endocrinologists. Treating dysfunction varies depending on the individual, because of a patient’s history and regular medication regiment (if any).

Drugs like Viagra, Cialis and LeVitra have proven most effective in treating ED, but not all men have the same reaction to these drugs. Some may not be able to take them at all, due to other medications they may be taking. Some men try penis pumps, injections or surgery, but the most painful option is to leave the problem unresolved. ED does not only affect the sufferer, but can also be devastating to romantic relationships.

Sex therapy is a form of psychological counseling that encourages open-ended communication between partners, while also teaching patients sexual exercises to increase function. It is most important for men with erectile dysfunction to express their greatest concerns, fears and needs in order to feel fully supported by their partners.Despite feelings of shame or embarrassment, men with ED must communicate (openly) with their partners. It is normal for both partners to experience feelings of anger and resentment toward one another, but treatments like sex therapy are proven to work best when men’s partners get involved.

As a partner, the best thing you can do is to be patient: patient with the recovery process, patient when your loved one seems agitated or resistant and patient with yourself. ED is a health issue, not a direct result of your actions, and is neither your fault nor your partner’s fault. And seeking blame for his ED will likely worsen the condition itself.

Worth eventually had an open conversation with her boyfriend, John. One that revealed that John had been on anti-depressants, a commonly known trigger for ED. Only a few weeks after he stopped his medication, John was able to have sex.

But Worth came to the conclusion that, “it was the time we spent not having sex that eventually made our sex life so unbelievably hot.”

And if your romantic partner isn’t willing to enjoy those moments, regardless of your physical reaction, then they probably aren’t worth your time or affection.


Man are going into very deep depressions for not being able to last longer in bed, and their partners are finding it difficult to keep up with their lack of performance, we hope you found this article useful, good luck in your search to beat this foe.


Aquaponics Systems Growing Power support?

It’s very refreshing to see kids and adults alike get together to make this world a better place by growing their own vegetables and greens… you never know what pesticides and bad things the vegetables and plants have now this day-

Aquaponics Systems Growing Power support, student gardening takes root

Milwaukee-area schools are experiencing a new grass-roots movement this summer — literally — as more students take part in gardening programs that focus on sustainability, agriculture and healthy eating.

At the end of the regular school year about 200 kids from Milwaukee’sA.E. Burdick School clamored into the school’s new greenhouse to plant peppers. Some of those students were so excited about the project that within a few days they were asking if the peppers were ready for image of aquaponics File:Aquaponics Nitrogen

It’s adorable,” said Annie Brennan, a sixth-grade teacher at Burdick. “Some of the little kids named their peppers and said they would come during the summer to talk to them.”

The school plans on incorporating the greenhouse into its summer program, which serves about 150 kids. Burdick’s principal, Robb Schleck, said the goal is to harvest the food from the project by the end of the summer and possibly sell it to school families or restaurants in the area.

“Most kids don’t know where goods come from,” Schleck said. “They think it comes in packages from Pick ‘n Save.”

Like many other schools in the area, Burdick’s gardening program was developed through a partnership with Growing Power, a nonprofit led by former pro-basketball player Will Allen that works to expand urban agriculture in the Midwest. Growing Power helped Burdick fund and construct its greenhouse — called a hoop house — as well as similar structures in other schools around the area.

“Hoop house agriculture is sweeping the nation,” Allen said. “It’s going to be the future.”

Highland Community School, a Montessori school in the district, also constructed a hoop house with Growing Power this spring and plans to incorporate it into its summer program. Aquaponics systems being used in Highland will allow a handful of its seventh- and eighth-graders to take advantage of the school’s greenhouse during the school’s summer camp program and share the food with members of the community.

Allen said he has worked diligently with MPS to help train teachers to develop school gardens, greenhouses and aquaponics systems in schools throughout the Milwaukee area and Midwest.

“The students get to experience real-life responsibilities,” said Leana Nakielski, Highland’s director of community resources. “Education is more than just passing tests.”

Similarly, Fernwood Montessori School has been using its greenhouse — led by seventh- and eighth-grade teacher Matthew Ray — since 2007 to produce food. Ray said Fernwood has even begun selling its food to local chefs, with help from students who volunteered to come during the weekends.

Although much of the effort to bring gardens to kids have been conducted independently,there’s much to do with Indoor Gardening the state and federal programs have financially supported gardening in schools through the USDA’s Team Nutrition program.

The Mukwonago Area School District benefited from such a grant to its Park View Middle School, which will use the money during the summer to allow kids to work on its school garden.

Wisconsin, one of 18 states to receive money from the USDA in 2012, was given more than $200,000 to distribute to schools through the Team Nutrition program.

MPS supported a summer gardening program last summer at the Morse-Marshall School for the Gifted and Talented. Thomas Baker, a chemistry teacher at the school, led Morse-Marshall students to grow plants and flowers in the school’s courtyard and later sold them at farmers markets across the city.

Baker said students in the program really enjoyed it and have asked to take part this summer. The program, however, was discontinued due to concerns that it attracted mice into the building.

“Check this video out to get some ideas on making good use of your space for planting”


We need to focus on saving more money on vegetables and greens alike, also remember that when we grown greens in our own backyard, we are growing them organically without any pesticides, please take this information seriously for your own well being as well as your families… hope to hear from you soon.