Premature ejaculation (PE) is a condition in which a man ejaculates much earlier than he or his partner would like. It is a frustrating problem that can cause a great deal of discomfort to both partners. Fortunately, there are several premature ejaculation treatments available such as desensitizing creams and other methods of delaying ejaculation, and mental strategies like meditation and control exercises.
This requires a patient to view himself as well as his ejaculatory control from an outside perspective, thus removing temptation and redirecting ejaculatory control during intercourse. Several clinical studies have found positive results in terms of PE treatment using this approach. One study of paroxetine showed that patients treated with paroxetine had longer ejaculatory periods, as well as greater sexual satisfaction. Another study of fluoxetine patients found that ejaculatory latency was reduced in paroxetine patients, while the overall ejaculatory response was similar to that of non-paroxetine controls.
use of topical creams and gels
Another form of premature ejaculation treatment is the use of topical creams and gels, also known as photovoltaic and on-demand tramadol. Photovoltaic and on-demand tramadol are similar to those used in tanning beds, where a patient is exposed to short-wave ultraviolet light in order to stimulate the production of vitamin D. In the case of photovoltaic and on-demand tramadol, the treatment usually takes place during the man’s lunch break, but this has not been found to be particularly effective for other common reasons for PE, such as stress.
photovoltaic and on-demand trampoline treatments
Google Scholar recently conducted a meta-analysis examining the effectiveness of photovoltaic and on-demand trampoline treatments for premature ejaculation, and the overall conclusion was that these treatments don’t work for over 50% of patients who seek treatment. Other areas where this data was presented was that patients seeking ejaculatory help had greater rates of depression and anxiety when compared to placebo-treated patients.
SSRIs and Prozac
SSRIs and Prozac have also been examined for their effects on PE treatment, with many men reporting success with these medications. However, SSRIs have been found to be effective only in the short term and can cause unpleasant side effects in many men. Likewise, the use of Prozac to treat pre-ejaculatory symptoms can also lead to some disturbing side effects in some men. Some researchers believe that SSRIs are ineffective for pre-ejaculatory problems because they can thin out the prostate gland. SSRIs also appear to have less effect than originally thought on libido and ejaculatory control.
While the above-mentioned trials did not investigate the use of psychological treatment, those results may be different in the long run. As a matter of fact, there have been several additional investigations on the subject of premature ejaculation treatment and libido enhancement. One study published in the Journal of Sexual Medicine reported that patients treated with ejaculatory dysfunction medication (SSRI) were able to achieve an erection but not orgasm during sexual intercourse after one month of treatment. There has also been some research published in the Clinical Journal of the American Medical Association, which suggests that psychological therapies can help improve sexual desire and satisfaction, as well as delay ejaculation in some men.