9.4.14

LESS KNOWN BENEFITS OF MASTURBATION.


Manages Premature Ejaculation

Sex therapists across the globe have found that men who experience premature ejaculation during sexual intercourse can benefit from masturbation about 2 hours before sex. This enables them to have a longer duration of intercourse before another ejaculation comes on.

Prevents Prostate Cancer

A 2003 Australian study found that men who ejaculated more than five times a week were a third less likely to develop prostate cancer. Disease-causing toxins build up in your urogenital tract and when you rub one out, you flush the bad guys out of your system.

Makes You Harder

With age, you naturally lose muscle tone…even down there. Regular sex or masturbation works out your pelvic floor muscles to prevent erectile dysfunction and incontinence. It keeps the angle of your dangle perky. You must aim to (well!) arrive three to five times a week for rock-solid results.

Improves Sperm Motility

Some studies found that masturbation improves some quality and motility. “Theoretically, a man masturbating before intercourse releases the residual sperms in the semen transporting tubules. This paves way for new ‘better’ sperms which are released during the sexual act and increase the chances of conception, which can add to your health benefits,” says Dr Mahesh Nawal, an Indore-based sexologist and President of ASECT.

Helps You Last Longer

Taking yourself to palm prom may help you stretch your sack sessions. Train yourself by timing how long it takes you to orgasm, suggests Dr Nawal. If it usually takes two minutes solo, try for three next time. Or count how many strokes you need to get to your happy place. If you’re spurting after 50, shoot for 60. Practice makes perfect, right?

Reduces Nasal Congestion

Another small study demonstrated reduction of swelling of vessels in the nose during sex and masturbation. This theoretically may improve on symptoms of the common cold, hay fever, allergic rhinitis and other such health-related ailments.

Manages Stress And Depression

Masturbation has been used in the management of stress, as it results in release of feel-good hormones, called oxytocin, in the body. It has also been found useful in dealing with depression.

Ups Your Immunity

Ejaculation increases levels of the hormone cortisol, says Dr Ashish Sabberwal, senior consultant of urology, Fortis Escorts Institute, New Delhi. Cortisol, which usually gets a bad rap as a havoc-wrecking stress hormone, actually helps regulate and maintain your immunity in the small doses. “Masturbation can product the right environment for a strengthened immune system,” Dr Sabberwal says.

Boosts Your Mood

Masturbating releases a slew of feel-good neurochemicals like dopamine and oxytocin that lift your spirits, boost your satisfaction, and activate the reward circuits in your brain. An orgasm is the biggest non-drug blast of dopamine available, and benefits your health in more than one way.

Prevents Pregnancy And STDs

Last but not the least, this one is for both you and your girl! For couples not intending to get the girl pregnant, masturbation is a safe way of attaining sexual satisfaction without vaginal penetration which would otherwise lead to an unintended pregnancy. If the man’s penis is rubbed around the vulva and spills sperms there, there could be a chance of getting pregnant. Masturbation poses no risk of contracting an STD. However, mutual masturbation may however result in exchange of sexual fluids when partners touch each other’s genitals, says Dr Nawal.
source: http://www.mensxp.com/health/live-healthy/8858-10-health-benefits-of-masturbation-for-men.html

The Worst Masturbation Mistakes You Can Make

Squeezing too hard.
Trauma and Acute Care Surgery found just 19 percent of penile fractures—a.k.a., broken penises—occur during sex. A whopping 60 percent happen while men are masturbating. The most common cause? "Angulation and manual compression," according to the study. Basically, guys were squeezing too hard and stroked down at the wrong angle, causing a rupture of their rod's corpus cavernosa—the cylindrical tubes that fill with blood when you have an erection. Swelling and leaking, as well as a dozen other complications, can cause permanent loss of function.

7.4.14

TIPS FOR LONG AND HARD ERECTION


- One of the keys to a healthy erection is a healthy diet and fit body.
- Adding a lubricant to your condom can help you last longer in bed.
- Do not smoke.
- Don’t think only about penetration.
- Get kinky and innovative.
- You can try cock ring, available in PRODUCTS FOR MALE on our blog.
- Don’t masturbate too often.
- Throw away those tight undergarments.
AND MORE IMP. EXERCISE FOR YOUR PENIS "KEGEL EXERCISE" you can see details ON OUR BLOG.

5.4.14

SAFE SEX TIPS: 15 common condom use tips.


  • Use a new condom for every act of intercourse.
  • If the penis is uncircumcised, pull the foreskin back before putting the condom on.
  • Put the condom on after the penis is erect (hard) and before any contact is made between the penis and any part of the partner's body.
  • If the condom does not have a reservoir tip, pinch the tip enough to leave a half-inch space for semen to collect.
  • While pinching the half-inch tip, place the condom against the penis and unroll it all the way to the base. Put more spermicide or lubricant on the outside.
  • If you feel a condom break while you are having sex, stop immediately and pull out. Do not continue until you have put on a new condom.
  • After ejaculation and before the penis gets soft, grip the rim of the condom and carefully withdraw from your partner.
  • To remove the condom from the penis, pull it off gently, being careful semen doesn't spill out.
  • Wrap the used condom in a tissue and throw it in the trash where others won't handle it. Because condoms may cause problems in sewers, don't flush them down the toilet. Afterwards, wash your hands with soap and water.
  • Finally, beware of drugs and alcohol! They can affect your judgement, so you may forget to use a condom. They may even affect your ability to use a condom properly.
  • Choose the right kind of condoms to prevent disease.
  • Store them properly.
  • Remember to use a new condom every time you have sex.
  • Use the condom the right way, from start to finish.
  • Check expiry date, as condoms have a shelf life of 3 to 5 years.
Source: http://www.everydayhealth.com/sexual-health/birth-control/tips/10-tips-for-using-a-condom.aspx

Common questions and sex myths.

Myth 1: You’d know if you had an STIPeople often think they’ll know if they have an STI because there is a visible symptom, like a sore, a rash or pain during sex or when urinating (if you do have any of these symptoms it’s best to see a doctor). But that’s not always the case. Many STIs can exhibit no symptoms at all. It’s important to have regular sexual health checks (at least annually, but more frequently if you have many sexual partners)
Myth 2: Only people who have sex with lots of people get STIsNot true. It only takes one person to transmit an STI. And if you’re having unprotected sex with someone, look at it like you’re being exposed to all the people they’ve had unprotected sex with, and so on. Check out http://www.gettested.com.au for a good illustration.
Myth 3: You can use vaseline, baby oil, moisturiser etc as a lubricant with condomsWhile lubricant is great because it makes sex feel better and reduces friction which could damage a condom, oil-based lubricants (like the above) actually break down latex condoms. So always use water based lubricant! When in doubt, read the packet. And only use lubricants designed for use during sex.
Myth 4: Birth control pills can protect you from STIs.Hormonal contraceptives like the Pill and Implanon (the stick) only prevent pregnancy – they don’t prevent the transmission of STIs. The only reliable ways of preventing STI transmission are barrier methods, like condoms.
Myth 5: Oral sex is safe sex.Not so! While you can’t get pregnant from oral sex, you can still transmit some STIs, such as herpes, gonorrhoea and syphilis. You can use condoms or dental dams for safer oral sex.
Myth 6: Using two condoms is better than using just one.No! In fact it’s much worse. The friction caused between the two condoms means they are far more likely to break or not function properly.
Myth 7: “Pulling out” is an effective form of birth control.No! No! No! “Pulling out” isn’t an effective form of birth control, nor does it protect you from STIs. Prior to ejaculation, men discharge small amounts of fluid (often referred to as pre-cum), this fluid can contain sperm and can transmit STIs. So it definitely isn’t effective.
Myth 8: You can’t get pregnant the first time you have sex.A woman can get pregnant if she has unprotected sex with a man, and a man can get a woman pregnant, regardless of if it’s the first time they’re having sex or the thousandth!
Myth 9: You can catch an STI from a toilet seat.This old favourite! Do not worry about catching an STI from a toilet seat. STIs usually don’t live so well outside of the body, and the body parts in contact with the toilet seat aren’t particularly well suited to transmitting infections. It’s important to remember to wash your hands though!
Myth 10: You can’t get pregnant when you’re having your period.It is uncommon, but it is possible to get pregnant while during menstruation – and of course you are still at risk of STIs if you have unprotected sex at any time.  
Myth 11: The emergency contraceptive pill is a reliable form of birth control.The emergency contraceptive pill is for just that – emergencies! It isn’t a substitute for a regular contraceptive method like condoms or the pill, and it won’t protect you against STIs!
Myth 12: As soon as you start taking birth control pills, they will start protecting you.The pill doesn’t prevent pregnancy the moment you take it. It varies depending on the type of pill, so you should always speak to your doctor about your prescription, and read the information that comes with the pill.
Myth 13: A Pap test (Pap smear) is a sexual health testMany people, especially women, think Pap tests (which are recommended in Australia every two years for women over 18 who have had sex) check for STIs. The Pap test is only a screening test for early signs of cervical cancer. But, while you’re at the doctor having a Pap test, it’s a great opportunity to get a sexual health test too!
Source: http://www.meldmagazine.com.au/2012/09/common-questions-and-sex-myths/

3.4.14

Sexual health and benefits.


We will share all best articles on sexual health from world wide web to educate people about Sexual health and benefits, Although sex is not vital for good health, it’s definitely good for you. It can boost circulation, help depression, soothe chronic pain, and reaffirm the joys of living. And sexual problems often signal deeper ills: Low libido, erectile dysfunction, genital infection, or sexual pain may hide a serious health problem such as diabetes or heart trouble.

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