Trying for a baby can make men impotent
The research at Hopkins is described in today's issue of Science, the journal of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Co-authors include Hopkins cardiologist Dr. Charles Lowenstein, neuroscience director Dr. Solomon Snyder, Ph.D- and M.D.-candidate David Bredt and urologist Dr. Thomas S. K. Chang.
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WebMD says that, Sexual problems, such as erectile dysfunction (ED) or an inability to have an orgasm, often co-exist with depression. (3) As a common infection HSV not only relates to mild skin or mucosa lesions but it is also associated with the occurrence of CVD (heart disease). (1) In another study published in the Scandinavian Journal of Infectious http://www.mhcaustralia.com.au/testimonials/ Diseases in 1996, researchers showed that Genital herpes causes considerable psychological and psychosexual morbidity. The most common emotional responses are depression, anguish, anger, diminution in self-esteem and hostility. (4) Heart disease and depression put an enormous psychological stress on men. Add to that, erectile dysfunction and you get a train wreck. These people need an antiviral remedy that gets to the heart of the matter. Forgive the pun. Mike Evans, polyDNA polyDNA recommends that men with a herpes infection take Gene-Eden-VIR to help reduce the numbers of latent virus in the system. This may reduce chronic inflammation that is associated with heart disease, may help one recover from depression associated with HSV, and may ultimately reduce or eliminate erectile dysfunction entirely. Gene-Eden-VIR is designed to fight against the latent herpes virus.
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Study: Herpes Virus is Associated with Erectile Dysfunction (ED); polyDNA Recommends Gene-Eden-VIR against the Latent Herpes Virus
Now a new study has confirmed that the pressure on men from having to "perform" on cue can result in impotence and, in a significant number of cases, adultery. After six months of the stress of so-called "timed intercourse", at least four out of 10 men suffered erectile dysfunction or impotence, and many would try to avoid having sex with their partners at the allotted time, say researchers. Even more disturbingly, the rigours of obligation lead to one in 10 men having extramarital sex, according to new research. Timed intercourse during the fertile window of a woman's menstrual cycle has been widely adopted and is frequently prescribed by fertility specialists to help couples trying to conceive. Products designed to predict the optimum time to have sex are also commonly used. But having such strictly timed sex can be stressful. The researchers, whose study appears in the Journal of Andrology, set out to investigate the effects on men, which, they say, has not previously been fully investigated. This weekend they urged doctors to warn couples about the downsides to the technique.
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