Men are frequently promised a one-stop, simple solution for PE, but it is seldom that easy. That’s because the ultimate goal of PE treatment is to gratify both the patient and his partner while also achieving long-term outcomes. A comprehensive strategy is required for successful PE therapy, which no one treatment can supply. But there’s no need to worry, as PE is treated in a step-by-step manner at Clinic for Him.
Before recommending a specific treatment plan, we must adequately diagnose the underlying cause of Premature Ejaculation. Effective PE treatment will help you gradually overcome sensitivity issues and performance anxiety frequently connected with PE. Also, if you follow the treatment regimen, you will be able to control your ejaculation independently, with no additional therapy required.
The ICP process is done by injecting a tiny amount of a predetermined combination of vasodilators into the spongy tissue of the penis while painlessly using an auto-applicator. The FDA-approved vasodilators are papaverine, phentolamine, atropine, and prostaglandin E1. The induced erection will happen after a few minutes of administration and feel completely natural. The main difference is that it does not disappear soon after ejaculation. The prescription combination is uniquely developed to allow the erection to endure between 30 and 60 minutes, regardless of the man’s mental state or the incidence of ejaculation. This treatment works dependably and predictably with an adequate dose, resulting in a great erection that lasts until the medication’s effect wears off. ICP has been utilized around the globe for over two decades due to its confined effect and high success rate. It is a safe and extensively used therapy method.
The “Start and Stop” technique is either retracting the penis or stopping the motion right before the so-called “point of no return” to delay ejaculation. The “squeeze” technique requires the partner to squeeze the head of the penis again, right before the “point of no return.” These tactics need the partner’s constancy, patience, and constant support. The erection is lost once the ejaculation happens early, as it frequently does during the initial part of the practice, making it unable to continue. Due to this, it might be humiliating for the male and depressing for his companion the first time they try but do not succeed. However, with the correct instruction from a trained Sex Therapist, these strategies can be beneficial. Otherwise, they appear to be having minimal success.
Another option is Kegel exercises, or just Kegels, which are pelvic floor exercises that include repeated contractions of the pelvic muscles that govern urinary flow, improving the ejaculatory control that’s also aided by strengthening these muscles. This exercise has a limited effect on its own, but it can be boosted when paired with other treatments, such as ICP.
Local anesthetic products (such as lidocaine, prilocaine, and combinations) have been actively promoted. The goal of local anesthetic is to numb the head of the penis and minimize penile feeling, lowering the possibility of uncontrollable ejaculation. This approach aims to alleviate the hypersensitivity associated with Premature Ejaculation. The effect is modest in actuality, inconsistent, and only transitory because anesthetics do not address the psychological or behavioral aspects of Premature Ejaculation.
Moreover, making the penis numb prevents it from becoming accustomed to the experience of sexual intercourse. It would be nearly impossible for a man to learn to control his ejaculation if he was unaware of the sensation. Local anesthetic use is further limited by its own anesthetic effect, which diminishes feeling on the penis and vagina, reducing enjoyment for both partners.
Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors (SSRIs)—sertraline, paroxetine, and fluoxetine— are the most often used CNS suppressants. The main goal of these suppressants is to correct a neurotransmitter imbalance in the brain involving serotonin levels. These medicines have an inhibiting effect on ejaculation as a side effect. These medications are not approved for the treatment of premature ejaculation; however, they are occasionally used off-label. Adverse effects include nausea, dry mouth, dry eyes, sleepiness, decreased libido, and erectile dysfunction. Isolated reports of more serious problems—such as mania and withdrawal symptoms, as well as potential medication interactions— have also been linked to SSRI use.
Innovative Oral Pills: Imperex And Imperex Plus
Imperex contains two active substances, and Imperex Plus contains these two chemicals, as well as sildenafil.
Each active ingredient has been approved by the FDA and is listed in the US Pharmacopoeias. The usage of this new chemical is classified as “off label.” Imperex pills act by modulating specific receptors and central nervous system processes involved in the ejaculatory process, resulting in delayed ejaculation. It can entirely suppress the ejaculatory response at larger doses.