Two words no man ever wants to hear: tumescence dysfunction. One of the primary reasons a guy may devote so much time to maintaining his male organ health is precisely because he wants to avoid the development of tumescence dysfunction. Yet this issue can have many different factors as a cause, some of which may be beyond the control of any man - and a study in an Italian medical journal raises the possibility that one of those causes may be a guy’s own blood type. |
Every guy has a fear of tumescence dysfunction, but many men just have a vague, general idea that it’s all about soft members unable to penetrate female organs, thus causing embarrassment and mortification for their owners. According to the Mayo Clinic, tumescence dysfunction is defined simply as "the inability to get and keep a tumescent member firm enough for sensual activity."
It is not the same as early on seed release. Every man has some instances where his manhood does not perform in the way he would like it to, but a guy typically isn’t said to have tumescence dysfunction unless the problem is recurrent or chronic.
Many factors can contribute to the development and continuation of tumescence dysfunction. In some cases, there can be a psychological component involved. For example, men who are depressed or experience significant stress or anxiety may often find their sensual lives affected. Sensual drive can be negatively impacted, and episodes of impotence can occur.
Another psychological issue that can impact sensual performance concerns the state of a man’s relationship with a partner; if there is poor communication or many unstated negative feelings, this may affect tumescence function as well.
Physical factors might also play a role. Diabetes, Parkinson’s disease, multiple sclerosis, metabolic syndrome and Peyronie’s disease can all interfere with tumescence function. Obesity or overuse of alcohol or tobacco can also be a factor, as can sleep disorders, certain medications and prostate treatments. And so can factors that relate to heart health, such as high blood pressure, high cholesterol, heart disease and clogged blood vessels.
A recent study in The Archives of Italian Urology and Andrology suggests that blood type may be a cause. The "Are tumescence dysfunctions enabled by ABO blood group?" study examined the records of 350 men, 111 of which suffered from tumescence dysfunction. When the researchers controlled for other factors, there was a definite difference in the risk for tumescence dysfunction based on blood type. Those with type A or B were about 4 times more likely to have tumescence issues than those with type O - and men with type AB were about 5 times as likely.
Why should this be? Some earlier studies indicated that some blood types (especially AB) are more likely to develop heart issues, including clogged vessels. Because manhood blood vessels are smaller than many other vessels, it may mean that they are prone to developing plaque and clogs earlier. When there are clogs, blood has a harder time reaching the member, which has a definite impact on the entire tumescence process. Or there may be other reasons for this link.
Of course, this is only one study, and not one designed to examine the range of possible causes. Still, men with non-type O blood may want to take extra steps to keep their manhood in good health to avoid tumescence issues.
Whatever the blood type, tumescence dysfunction is less likely when male organ health is maintained at a high level. Daily use of a top drawer male organ health crème (health professionals recommend Man1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin) helps maintain that health. Definitely select a crème with L-arginine, an amino acid that plays a role in the chain of events that impacts blood vessel dilation, making it easier for manhood blood vessels to remain open and flowing. Also select a crème with vitamin C, which is a key component of collagen, thereby helping to give manhood skin elasticity and tone necessary for tumescence.
Visit www.menshealthfirst.com for more information about treating common male organ health problems, including soreness, redness and loss of male organ sensation. John Dugan is a professional writer who specializes in men's health issues and is an ongoing contributing writer to numerous online web sites.
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