Advice On Premature Ejaculation Prevention

By: lazyjack

To begin with, it is largely a relative concept, because while some men and their partners may be happy with ejaculation five minutes into intercourse, others may require 15. What compounds the problem is that what a man views as premature ejaculation may actually be delayed ejaculation on the part of the woman.

Let's make this a little clearer: say a man reaches climax after four minutes of intercourse. This would not be premature ejaculation if his partner were to climax in three minutes, so - wham bam thank you Sam. However, even if a man ejaculates 15 minutes after intercourse, he would still think it was premature ejaculation if his partner routinely took 30 minutes to reach her climax.

This is what happened with Graham Hinds of Savannah, Georgia. In a relationship for three months, the 19-year-old student was miserable about what he though was his inability to delay ejaculation until he consulted an urologist. 'He found I was taking about seven minutes to reach a climax, while my girlfriend was obviously not achieving orgasm through intercourse at all. So he suggested I bring her to a climax before intercourse in order to satisfy both of us,' says Graham.

However, there is no denying that PE is a serious enough problem for close to 40% of men below the age of 50 in the US. In plenty of cases, this means that the man reaches climax as soon as sexual contact is made, or even during foreplay. Robin Carson, a mechanical engineer in his late 30s, went through many broken relationships and rock-bottom self-esteem before summoning up the courage to consult a sexual therapist about his PE problem.

'I would come even before I actually entered my partner,' says Robin, 'and the number of times I said sorry is too humiliating to even think about.' Happily married today, Robin is seriously thinking of starting a PE support group in his home city of Nashville, Tennessee, where he met 'countless other sufferers' during his therapy.

So what can one do to prevent premature ejaculation? One of the first steps to do that is to learn to control the pubococcygeus (PC) muscle. Most commonly, a weakness in this muscle leads to premature ejaculation. How do you find this muscle? Just deliberately stop the flow when you urinate. The muscle that you use to shut off the stream of urine is the PC muscle, and you need to strengthen it.

In order to do that, you must perform certain exercises that will teach this muscle to control the flow of ejaculate. Try this: contract the muscle for five seconds, and then relax for five seconds. Do this at least 10 times initially, at least twice a day. Gradually, increase the number of contractions-relaxations to 50, and thrice a day.

Once you have the hang of it, try it during a sex session, and you will find you can control premature ejaculation. A good indicator of how successful you have been will be the ease with which you can cut off the urine flow. However, do not rush the process and overstrain yourself. As with all exercises, patience is the key.

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