Luca Keller
by on November 19, 2019
The term premature ejaculation offers a very easy to understand idea, and even for someone who has never heard the term before, it shouldn't take more than a few seconds to form an idea in their head about what it describes.
Having that in mind, one could expect to already have relevant, basic information to understand what we are talking about. Unfortunately, that is not the case, because when one takes into consideration human sexuality, we are talking about one of the most complicated processes in the entire realm of Biology. While most animals have a defined and predictable process of reproduction, the human species was designed in a way that makes the study and understanding of their process something that takes a much more than mere Biology to understand even though we are talking obviously about a very Biological process.

This introduction is necessary in order to approach the idea of what premature ejaculation is, because one can not simply offer a direct, objective definition of it and expect to cover what it truly means

That is so because the idea of a man not being able to hold their ejaculation for a satisfactory amount of time obviously hangs on the concept of 'enough' -which each person will define based on personal preferences and necessities, both of themselves and of their partner. Now, while many other subjects have this same dichotomy of having, on one side, the need for a scientific, over-reaching and pragmatically applicable definition, and, on the other side, a necessity to embrace a good deal of human subjectivity, there are many of them in which is possible to, in the name of medical practicality, cut the definition short with an Occam razor move that delivers an objective enough compromise. That is not the case with premature ejaculation, since the effects of a clinical case of it that does not fit the official, most obvious, type of behaviour embraced by the simplest pragmatic description can still cause a good deal of hassle in a person's life.

So, the marks the clear-cut case of clinical premature ejaculation that of patients who ejaculate around fifteen seconds from the beginning of the intercourse

Adding to that definition, it characterizes normal ejaculation as taking four to eight minutes, and suggests that above this mark, one would be dealing with what is caused delayed ejaculation. The complication here is that while such medical definitions can be used to stabilize and help patients in general, in this case the appliance of those marks would not have a direct consequence for most people who feel their ejaculatory functions are not up to standards, and that is not because they have unrealistic, unattainable expectations. The fact is that, while patients who experience the most problematic symptom signified by the disease catalog need and can find immediate assistance and solution, many of those same solutions can be applied to other cases of people experiencing dissatisfaction with reaching orgasm to soon, and all those solutions and procedures fall properly into the category of dealing with premature ejaculation, regardless of the most direct definition of the term.

The outlining of those procedures is so vast that reports show that most men are able to prolong their time of ejaculation by themselves, without any need for medical support

One common solution is to act psychologically, and simply control the way one's mind behaves during sexual intercourse, by taking one's thoughts in a controlled manner that does not allow the same overflowing of the senses that leads to the climatic occasion of an orgasm. Although it does function in the way expected, the majority of cases relates a loss in sexual pleasure, both in the person doing the procedure, as in their partner. So this can be helpful in the extreme cases of the premature ejaculation completely ruining the sexual experience, but can hardly be expected to work in any other case. Ejaculating before sexual intercourse, and then waiting to have a new erection, which, normally, should last longer before orgasm, also has shown positive effects, as well as using more than one condom to reduce friction, and those also offer relief to the patient having a hard time controlling their erection, even though the latter is excessively dangerous and commonly leads to condom breakage.
That makes so the most practical and working solution ends up on a mode of sex therapy called Kegel exercises, which consists in a series of muscle working which strengthens them around the pelvic floor, and lead to a physiological, direct control of the ejaculation process. This can be coupled with other techniques to desensitize the man's responses and to reduce excessive sexual arousal. The entire regime can be learned by oneself, through books or courses, which are known to be effective, or directly applied by a professional, which can both instruct on the performance of them, as well as adjust routines to better fit each case.
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