Impotence and dating
Quick peek at this thread seems to indicate the poor single guy with ED doesn't have much hope in the relationship department... Perhaps find a woman with the female version of "ED" and y'all can live happily ever after.
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You’ve seen the late night commercial come across your screen.
An older man is on a date with a beautiful woman in a romantic setting.
Please register to participate in our discussions with 2 million other members - it's free and quick! Second, most of the men I have known who have ED have real issues and huge problems dealing with their sexual dysfunction.
Implants are very expensive(insurance won't pay either) and require surgery on a very sensitive part of the male anatomy. A couple of years ago I might have said I wouldn't mind but now that I am about to divorce, I hope to have the chance for another long term relationship and I know I want it to be sexual in every sense of the word. Problems I wouldn't want to deal with if we were only dating. Now if a long term loving partner develops ED, you learn to live with it. Especially since ED is very often a symptom of much more serious circulatory impairment. I'm 30 now and, believe it or not, ED has come up (ha, no pun intended) in several of my younger sister's dating relationships.
Lead researcher Stuart Brody, professor of psychology at the University of West Scotland said that there were two possible explanations for the "waist effect".
The first reason was that woman's abdominal body fat decreased their own sexual desire on a hormonal level, which would hamper libido.
The second reason could be that men simply found slimmer women more attractive and thus had fewer problems in the bedroom."The most compelling explanation was that slimmer women are, on average, more sexually attractive to men (resulting in more frequent sex, stronger erections, and greater satisfaction)," Brody wrote in the study."This is not surprising, given evolutionary selection pressures, because accumulation of excess body fat, especially abdominally, is associated with elevated risk of metabolic, cardiovascular, and neoplastic disorders (Singh, 2002)," he explained.
"The elevated risk of such disorders could result in poorer fitness and hence less desirability as a mating partner."Researchers noted that the recent findings do not only apply to women, after they found that that the larger a man's waist size, the lower his sexual satisfaction.