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Jun 18, 2012 · sex and erectile distress in Heart & Blood Health

Mayo Clinic’s overview regarding erectile dysfunction (ED) provides a good source of information. ED refers to the inability to get and keep an erection firm enough for sex (impotence). Most men older than 60 experience some degree of erectile dysfunction. Erectile dysfunction differs from other male sexual dysfunctions, including premature ejaculation; Peyronie’s disease, which causes penile curvature; and priapism, which is a painful and prolonged erection. Researchers believe that for most men, erectile dysfunction results from physical (organic) not psychological problems. These medical problems usually are related to the blood supply system in the penis. Men with cardiovascular risk factors, including high blood pressure (hypertension), high cholesterol, smoking, diabetes and family history of early heart disease, are at particular risk of erectile dysfunction. Additional risks are prior pelvic surgery or pelvic radiation for cancer, medications, coronary artery disease and peripheral vascular disease.

I am sure each person (man) who experiences ED have different underlying conditions; therefore, it is probably that you consult a physician regarding underlying causes. For more information see link below:

Jun 18, 2012 · prostate tumor in Men's Health

According to the Mayo Clinic website, benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH) is the medical term for enlargement of the prostate gland. BPH is common in older men and noncancerous. An enlarged prostate can slow or block the flow of urine and can have upstream effects in the urinary tract, bladder and kidney. A variety of approaches work to control BPH. For more information, please review the link below:

Jun 18, 2012 · Feedback wanted, never shared most of this to anyone... until today... in Men's Health

I know it is easy to say, but keep your cool, stay strong, and a door will open. I am sure you are frustrated at times, but never give up. Most of all, keep the faith.

Jun 18, 2012 · PSA Levels in Prostate Cancer

Yes, the results of my PSA for four years had been between 2.0 and 2.5. My PCP said that it was something which beared monitoring since the component value appeared to be gradually increasing. Annual physical in 03/11, the PSA was 3.21. I had another test ran a few months later (06/11), the PSA was 4.7. I was referred to a specialist. 08/11, I was scheduled for a biopsy. I was apprehensive about the biopsy; however, it went well. I was informed that there was no cancer in the areas where the biopsy samples were taken;however, the doctor could not say that I was cancer free because my prostate with three times the size of a normal prostate. 02/20 – PSA 2.51. Currently, I am being treated for an enlarged prostate; however, I am scheduled for another biopsy in a few months (08/12) to ensure everything is okay.

Jun 18, 2012 · Chronic pain and allergic to standard drugs in Chronic Pain

I also tried Gabapentin; it work for a little while but I did not like the side effects. I am on Lyrica right now, and it appears to be doing the job.