Male impotent and male ejaculation have been described as the cause of most problems in men, but it is believed to also be the cause for most of the other problems.
The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) recently released guidelines to help doctors identify and treat these conditions and to improve their prognosis.
The guidelines recommend that doctors who are treating men with this condition should take into account the following factors:The problem: Male ejaculation can cause men to ejaculate more frequently and at higher levels than usual.
The cause: Male impotent ejaculation, also known as male ejaculate recurrent disorder, is the most common cause of male ejaculatory dysfunction in men.
The treatment: Male erectile malfunction medication.
Male impOTM can prevent and correct the symptoms of male impotent orgasms, but not all men will benefit from the treatment.
Treatment may include the following:A male erector plasmid injection (SPI) of testosterone gel, 100mg daily, or an epidural or aseptic implant.
A small amount of an injectable hormone blocker, called gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH) blocker, is recommended to control male impOTMs, but treatment can be discontinued at any time for a period of at least 2 months.
A short-acting reversible contraception (LARC) such as Depo-Provera or Plan B can also be used.
A long-acting contraceptive, such as a progestin, should be considered.
A progestogen should not be used if you are taking an injection that contains a progesterone derivative.
A combination of male contraceptive pills or intrauterine devices (IUDs) that contain levonorgestrel or levonorelin.
It is also important to discuss the risk and benefits of using a long-term contraception such as the implant or IUDs.
A levonor gonadotrophin receptor antagonist, like the levonolactone receptor antagonist (LORAC), may be recommended if you have been prescribed levonormetastogens, an injector-based contraceptive.
The prognosis: A long-standing male erectory dysfunction condition is known to be reversible.
If treatment does not work, treatment can stop.
However, it is important to talk to your doctor about the risks of using treatment and the possible side effects of it.
A test is also recommended to assess whether your symptoms have improved.
If you think you might be at increased risk of developing male impo, speak to your GP or health visitor, as treatment may not be the answer.