Delayed Release is the opposite of premature or rapid Release. It is the inability of a man to achieve climax within a reasonable amount of time. As is true in rapid Release, that time frame can vary. From a female’s perspective, if she has achieved climax well before her man, her vaginal lubrication can run out and s*x can be uncomfortable without relubricating. Some men cannot achieve Release through vaginal penetration and must rely on alternative s*xual acts to climax.
Some men will lose their erection prior to achieving climax and be left frustrated. Some men will reach the point of climax but just can’t finish and are left feeling very uncomfortable.
Delayed Release is a neurological, hormonal and psychological event. If a man has had damage to the nerves in his pelvis or had a spinal cord injury below the lower thoracic spinal level, he may not be able to release. He lacks the nerve connection from the Release nerves at the tip of his man-hood back to his spinal cord.
More commonly, he may have a hormonal imbalance in serotonin, prolactin or testosterone. Occasionally, elevated prolactin levels are associated with benign tumors of the pituitary gland that may require medical or surgical management. Men taking antidepressants whose serotonin levels are skewed . the pills frequently suffer from delayed or loss of Release. Men with low testosterone also can have difficulty ejaculating.
Treatment for delayed Release depends on its cause. Men with nerve injuries sometimes respond to medical vibrators placed at the tip of the man-hood to retrain the nerves to fire more rapidly. Some couples will incorporate vibrators into their s*xual activity to help stimulate the man to climax during intercourse.
For men with hormone imbalances, the doctor needs to run some laboratory tests, specifically testosterone and prolactin level checks to see if there’s an imbalance. Testosterone therapy can elevate blood flow to the man-hood, engorging it more and making the nerves more sensitive. Men with high prolactin levels can have a non-cancerous tumor in the pituitary gland that churns out prolactin and blocks Release. Treatment with either medicine or surgery to reduce prolactin levels will help a man climax easier. If a man has diminished penile hardness, he may respond to oral impotence drugs such as sildenafil or tadalafil to increase penile engorgement and sensitivity.
If a man suffers delayed or loss of Release caused . antidepressants, he may want to discuss alternative treatments with his psychiatrist or prescribing physician. There are a few antidepressants that may not be as harmful to Release but still effective in treating depression. Psychological treatments for delayed Release revolve around exploring reasons why a man may not be able to achieve climax. A s*xual therapist is a great resource to explore these issues and come up with a good treatment plan.
Delayed Release is a frustrating clinical condition for the man and his partner.
Thankfully, there are treatment options that qualified physicians and therapists can offer. Don’t hesitate to reach out to a local expert to get the care you need.