Tuesday, November 29, 2011

Study: Less Sexual Desire Could Cause ED Years Later

Perhaps it would interest you to know that a sign that erectile dysfunction is on the way may come long before its physical onset.

That's right, and you can bet that the people Boston Medical Group are probably more familiar with this subject than anyone else.

Last year, the results of a study involving 800 men were reported, and it was discovered that when men had less in the way of sexual desires and thoughts, it translated into a greater likelihood of developing ED than those who had normal sexual thoughts and desires.

The idea, one supposes, is that those thoughts, or lack thereof, are perhaps the beginning of a process of sexual dysfunction. In a way, that makes sense, because of the natural connection between thoughts and action as a part of the sexual function in general.

The American Urological Association reported the findings at their annual meeting last year, and while we don't know why it took so long, the study in question took place between 1987 and 1997.

The group of men who took a survey and gave indications of reduced sexual desire were then re-visited and found to have ED at some level to a much more considerable degree.

For questions related to sexual desire and erectile dysfunction, please contact Boston Medical Group at any of its 21 offices nationwide.

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