Why Talking About ED Is Important 

ED drug prescriptions have ballooned both in the US and worldwide, since Viagra’s introduction to the market in 1998. One of the reasons is, men feel less stigmatized about ED than they did in the past. Rather than a personal failing, they’re seeing it as it is, as a medical condition. Even so, a slim minority of men thought statistically to have ED, actually make it into a physician’s office. We’ve made great progress. But the stigma lives on. Feelings of inadequacy or emasculation are what keep them from picking up a phone and making an appointment. A good way to go about it is to discuss the issue with your partner first. Usually, men in our culture don’t feel right opening up to one another, unless perhaps it’s a family member, say a brother or a father. Even then, they feel squeamish. Usually, their partner is the one person they feel comfortable opening up to. 

Of course, there are a lot of websites out there offering ED drugs discreetly. These are of ill repute. Oftentimes, whatever they are selling isn’t actually effective and it might even be dangerous. Other suppliers put illegal ED drugs in there. The truth is, you never know what you’re getting. For most men and their partners, overcoming the condition is a real game changer. It significantly increases their quality of life and of their relationship. But a man struggling with persistent ED can never reach the light at the end of the tunnel, unless he is willing to make that journey himself. That means being proud of who he is, regardless of the struggle he faces, and talking straight with his partner and a trusted physician. No one outside of these two need know. It can be considered private and any discussion with a doctor is naturally, confidential. Yet, those first few steps are crucial for getting the ED sufferer the attention and support he needs. If you think you have ED, talk to a doctor or urologist and find out more.