Erectile Dysfunction There are Answers and Options

By Wednesday December 27th, 2017Blog

Erectile Dysfunction (ED) is defined as the inability to achieve or maintain an erection sufficient for satisfactory sexual intercourse. This condition affects one in two adult males to various degrees. Nonetheless, the topic remains sensitive for most men. 

 

How Common Is Erectile Dysfunction?

Erectile Dysfunction is very common. Although it tends to be more common in men over 40 years of age, it can affect all ages. In mid 1992, the results of the world’s largest Erectile Dysfunction study called ‘The Massachusetts Male Aging Study’ (MMAS) became available. These results showed that:

•     52% of all men between the ages of 40 and 70 have some degree of Erectile Dysfunction. (Classified as mild, moderate, or severe)

•     At least one (1) in ten (10) men cannot get an erection at all (Severe ED)

•     The majority of cases of Erectile Dysfunction are physical in nature.

•     There is a strong association between age and Erectile Dysfunction; the prevalence of Erectile Dysfunction increases with age – 39% of men at 40 and 67% of men at 70 are affected.

 

Options Available

There are the popular medications that have come around and known for treating Erectile Dysfunction, such as of Viagra®, Levitra® and Cialis®. However, for those for which these may not work, or are looking for alternatives, at Regeneveda, Dr. Thom Lobe may be able to help. 

There have been a number of therapies suggested as being helpful with Erectile Dysfunction, including PRP Therapy, ICP, Pulse Wave Therapy and more.  

If you would like to learn more, please go to: https://www.regeneveda.com/conditions/erectile-dysfunction/  or send us an email at info@regeneveda.com

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Actual results may vary. The statements are not intended to imply that the results would be the same or similar for each patient. Each patient is unique and no particular result or outcome can be predicted or guaranteed. The statements in this website have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. Some of these procedures may be considered experimental.

These procedures are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.