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Diagnosis of Erectile Dysfunction Medicine in LUDHIANA Health Checkup: A close look and examination of a penis. A test of related nerves and testicles are also necessary. Blood and urine test: to check if a patient has diabetes or any other serious disease, the therapist can ask for blood and urine test results. Blood vessel checks up through ultrasound: to check if the blood flow is smooth or not, a therapist arranges ultrasound test to check out blood vessel condition of his patient. Psychological conversation: to check if a patient is going to the disturbed mental state, a therapist asks him relevant questions to check his mental stability and to treat him accordingly.
What Causes Sexual Problems ? Sexual dysfunction can be a result of a physical or psychological problem. Physical causes: Many physical and/or medical conditions can cause sexual problems. These conditions include diabetes, heart disease, neurological diseases, hormonal imbalances, menopause, chronic diseases such as kidney disease or liver failure, and alcoholism and drug abuse. In addition, the side effects of certain medications, including some antidepressant drugs, can affect sexual desire and function. Psychological causes: These include work-related stress and anxiety, concern about sexual performance, marital or relationship problems, depression, feelings of guilt, and the effects of a past sexual trauma.
How are sexual problems in men diagnosed? Evaluation of sexual dysfunction starts with a detailed medical, sexual, and psychological history, followed by a thorough physical examination. The second step must not be overlooked because sexual dysfunction can have many causes. Sometimes, the patient's partner can also contribute to the evaluation and could provide useful information as well. A detailed medical, psychological, and sexual history is acquired during the interview with the physician. Some of the questions that are asked can be intimate and might cause you to feel shy to answer thoroughly. It is imperative to give the proper information, even though it is understandable that it can take time to be comfortable talking about this. Having a good relationship with your physician is always helpful. Some of the questions the doctor could ask might concern the frequency of sexual relations, your sexual orientation, if the frequency or quality of sexual relations are satisfying, and your number of sexual partners, among others. They will also inquire about nonsexual-related complaints. A complete physical examination is performed including assessing the pulses in the legs and a thorough examination of the external genitalia (penis, scrotum, and perineum) and their reflexes.. One of the possible tests is a nocturnal tumescence test to evaluate nocturnal erections. Your physician might also ask for tests for penile blood vessel function or some tests of the nervous system to help differentiate between possible causes of sexual dysfunction.
What is low libido? The definition of low libido is when sexual desire is diminished or absent. The definition also varies according to the patient’s level of satisfaction of his own sexual desire. Some men can be very fulfilled with what some men consider scarce sexual activity. Sexual desire problems affect approximately 5% to 15% of men in the general population. Libido is mainly a hormonal and brain phenomenon. Sexual desire requires normal levels of testosterone (male hormone) in the blood and a certain attraction for the partner in question.
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