There may be few things in life more frustrating or unwelcome for a man than emission pain; after all, intimacy is supposed to be fun and feel good. Unfortunately, the condition is not entirely uncommon and is one that many men deal with at some point or another in their lifetime. While a man may be tempted to skip a trip to the doctor out of embarrassment -- having a quick talk with the doc about one’s male organ is far, far less painful than an untreated male organ condition that is allowed to advance to a more serious state. Pain on emission is a likely indication that something is going on under the hood, so a quick tune-up is in order. Learn what the male organ may be trying to tell a man, as well as how to keep the male organ healthy and minimize those trips to the doctor.
10 Reasons Emission May be Painful
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There are many possible explanations that a man is feeling pain instead of fireworks on the big release; here some of the possible culprits:
1. Nerve damage to the male organ
2. A blocked duct
3. Urethritis – swelling or infection of the urethra
4. A partner-transmitted infection
5. Prostatitis – inflammation or infection of the prostate gland
6. Psychological problems causing physical pain
7. Orchitis – inflammation or infection in the sack
8. Prostate cancer
9. Use of antidepressant medications
10. Epididymitis – inflammation or infection of the epididymis
How is painful emission treated?
There are multiple different causes of pain on emission, so it stands to reason that there are more than one treatment courses. First and foremost, a medical evaluation by a doctor needs to take place. This is one condition where Internet research and self-diagnosis is not good enough and could lead to serious complications. A doctor may run any number of tests to determine the cause of the pain, he may request an emission sample, conduct a urine analysis, conduct a post –emission urine sample, swab the urethra, or even conduct a cystoscopy, to take a look at the inside of the bladder.
Once the cause of the pain is determined, a course of treatment can be recommended. In the case of infection, medications or antibiotics may be prescribed. The doctor may also recommend antiviral or anti-inflammatory medications. If there is no physical reason for the pain, the doctor may recommend seeing a mental health professional to work on psychological issues that could be causing pain. Non-medical treatments may include relaxation techniques, guided imagery, or other behavioral techniques to remedy the situation.
Quality of Life
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It is so important to seek treatment in the case of persistent pain on emission, as it can seriously impair a man’s quality of life. Pain on emission can lead to intimacy avoidance, relationship problems, anxiety, depression, self-esteem issues, and long-standing performance anxiety that may not resolve when the pain finally goes away. The sooner the pain is treated, the less chance a man has of on-going issues in the future, so do not delay in getting checked out.
Keeping the male organ healthy