Erectile-Dysfunction Questionnaire

Things every man with ED should know:

ED is common
Around 1 in 10 men have an erection problem (referred to medically as erectile dysfunction: ED), so you are not alone.

You could have an underlying illness. The most important reason to get your ED checked out is because in around 80% of cases, there is an underlying illness.

If there is an underlying illness causing your ED, it could be something like diabetes or high blood pressure, and in all likelihood your doctor may be able to deal with this also.

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Erectile Dysfunction

What is erectile dysfunction?

Erectile dysfunction (ED, "male impotence ") is a sexual dysfunction characterized by the inability to develop or maintain an erection of the penis sufficient for satisfactory sexual performance. An erection occurs as a hydraulic effect due to blood entering and being retained in sponge-like bodies within the penis. The process is most often initiated as a result of sexual arousal, when signals are transmitted from the brain to nerves in the penis. Erectile dysfunction is indicated when an erection is difficult to produce.

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Premature Ejaculation

What is ‘Premature Ejaculation’?

Premature Ejaculation describes the condition when a man ejaculates or ‘comes’ too soon. But how soon is too soon? If ejaculation occurs sooner than the man or his partner wish, it may be considered ‘premature’, but there is no universally agreed definition of premature ejaculation. Ejaculation often occurs within two minutes of penetration...some men last longer, others shorter.

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Testosterone deficiency


Andropause is a decline in the male hormone testosterone. This drop in testosterone levels is considered to lead in some cases to loss of energy and concentration, depression, and mood swings.

While andropause does not cause a man's reproductive system to stop working altogether, many experience bouts of impotence. Andropause is usually caused by a very gradual testosterone deficiency and an increase in sex hormone-binding globulin (SHBG) that occurs from age 35 onwards.

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Freguently Asked Questions

Questions on Impotence and Testosterone

Q: Is Testosterone Replacement Treatment completely safe?

A: No medication can be said to be 100% safe and effective. However, provided certain precautions are taken, like checking that your Prostate Specific Antigen (PSA) is normal then Testosterone Replacement Therapy is very safe and well tolerated.

Q: I have heard that Testosterone treatment can cause cancer of the prostate. Is this true?

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HCG Injection

Used occasionally in younger men with testosterone deficiency. HCG works by stimulating the testicle to produce more testosterone.


No testicular shrinkage.

No reduction in sperm count.


Injection often need to be given three times a week.

Patients often disappointed with response.

Clomiphene tends to be used first choice for the same indications nowadays.

Erectile Dysfunction

Premature Ejaculation

Male Menopause