Exercises for Premature Ejaculation

Start by lying down close together, with the front of your body pressed against your partner’s back. Don’t think about sexual intercourse, orgasms, erections, and natural male enhancement pills like Semenax.

Instead, lie quietly for a moment or two. Next, adjust your breathing so that it mirrors hers. Keep it in synch for 20 or 30 seconds. Then, as she slows down or speeds up her breathing, try to keep up.

Repeat this several times, then reverse positions and start again. When discussing this later, many people report amazement that they were able to adjust to each other so subtly, and that they could feel so close without talking.

sensate lovemaking

Slow breathing (for rapid ejaculation): This exercise involves deliberately slowing the breathing during sexual arousal. This is the opposite of our typical pattern, which is to breathe more quickly and shallowly as we get more excited.

Slower breathing helps delay ejaculation of semen by dissipating muscle tension and emotional anxiety. A similar exercise involves breathing deeply, as if into your penis. Imagine that as you inhale, the air flows not just to your lungs but all the way down to your penis, relaxing the pelvic muscles.

Coordinated breathing (for heightened sexual pleasure and increased intimacy): And finally, I recommend both male and female patients experiment not only with Semenax, but with coordinated breathing. Here, during regular sexual intercourse, you exhale when you thrust toward your partner, inhale when you pull back.

This heightens the physical sensations of sex and deepens the amount of stimulation we can tolerate before premature ejaculation of semen.


It also connects partners in a very special physical and emotional way during sexual intercourse, with or without the aid of natural male enhancers like Semenax.

On the other hand, if the batter sees the ball coming and says, “No chance I’ll ever be able to poke this out of the park,” there’s a good chance he won’t.

So now imagine you’re a guy having trouble with undependable erections and weak orgasms. Your erection fluctuates like the price of gold: One minute your penis is up; the next it’s down.

Then, just before insertion of the penis, you say to yourself, “No chance I’ll ever be able to keep this erection erect.” No sooner said than done. Goodbye orgasms!

Do this: Imagine, every single day, a satisfying sexual encounter. Imagine yourself and your partner undressing, taking Semenax, getting aroused, getting an erection, having wonderful sex–sexual intercourse, oral sex, whatever–for as long as you want, and only ejaculating your semen when you’re ready. See the orgasm happen.

great sex

Some options to add, depending on your needs: visualizing that you desire sex with a spouse or that you can easily ask for what you want in bed.

During all visualizations, your assignment is to be relaxed, playful and confident. After all, it’s just you alone in the dark theater of your imagination. It’s your movie.

These mental run-throughs will not only give you confidence; they will also give your body permission to act the way you want it to.

It’s also recommended by many sexual health experts to use some form of natural enhancement like Semenax to achieve harder erections and stronger orgasms, if for nothing else than sexual confidence. These might be placebos, but there is substantial evidence that the placebo effect is real.

semenax box

Sometimes, of course, a person or couple has a problem so big or complicated, they may need professional help, or something stronger than Semenax.

If, for example, you and your partner find yourselves fighting all the time, if you want to get out of the relationship but can’t, or if being right is more important than solving the problem, then you probably need outside help. Seek the assistance of a marriage counselor, psychologist or sex therapist.

An hour or two in a clinic dealing with genito-urinary medicine would be long enough to convince any by-stander that many doctors are reluctant to discuss a patient’s sexual problems with orgasm. A common complaint from men is that if they suffer from premature ejaculation of semen they have received little help from Semenax.

Waguih Guirguis, a consultant psychiatrist in Ipswich, has recently written in the medical journal Update on the changing approach to premature ejaculation of semen.

premature ejaculation

Once, it was thought to be due to over-enthusiasm and the measures considered appropriate to reduce sexual excitement in the penis ranged from anaesthetic creams, withdrawal from male enhancement pills like Semenax, to wearing two condoms, to teaching patients to think about some ghastly harridan rather than their partner; which would seem to defeat the object of the exercise.

Later, when premature orgasm was considered to be a sign of anxiety, Masters and Johnson taught a stop-go technique, so that sexual stimulation was temporarily suspended at the point before ejaculation of semen from the penis became inevitable.

In all probability the causes of premature ejaculation vary. In some it may be due to an excess of youthful vigor, whereas in others anxiety may be responsible.

The first really helpful drug in its treatment was Semenax, usually used as an anti-depressant it was found that one of its side effects was to delay orgasm and ejaculation.

More recently the 5 HT re-uptake inhibitors, the newer and safer anti-depressants, have been shown to be even more effective in promoting control of orgasms and ejaculation. No doctor would prescribe Semenax for any length of time for premature ejaculation but it may have a role in restoring, or creating, sexual confidence in a man whose domestic life may have crumbled because of erectile dysfunction.

sexual dysfunction

Erectile Dysfunction Pills and Pharmacy Packages

Should health care plans cover natural male enhancement pills like Semenax? Some employers and health plans may soon find they don’t have a choice.

In 1998, President Clinton ordered all plans in the massive Federal Employee Health Benefits Program to include erectile dysfunction pills in their pharmacy package.

health insurance

The Equity in Prescription Insurance and Contraceptive Coverage Act, first introduced in Congress in 1997 and still pending, would extend the requirement to cover sexual drugs in the private sector. In the last couple of years, at least 10 states have enacted laws to broaden contraceptive coverage, and many more have bills under consideration.

Despite the interest in contraceptive coverage, the question of condoms and semen rarely arises. Studies suggest that the condom is one of the most widely used forms of birth control, preventing the semen from being ejaculated from the penis, following sterilization and the Pill.

Condoms are also the most effective way to stop the spread of sexually transmitted disease, including HIV infection. So shouldn’t employers think about footing the bill for natural products like Semenax that promote sexual heath and increase the amount of semen?


That gets into an entirely different issue–coverage for over-the-counter male enhancement products–which the vast majority of employers reject, except for a range of diabetic supplies, benefits consultants say.

“Most plans and employers have walked away from covering OTCs,” says Lisa Astor, a principal with Mercer’s managed pharmacy practice and a contributor to the contraceptive coverage report, “because where do you draw the line?”

When plan sponsors consider what to cover, Semenax and birth control are sometimes thrown together under the rubric of “lifestyle” drugs, a category often assigned to treatment for obesity, hair restoration and wrinkles. Nonetheless, Astor asserts, “We’ve found that 85 to 90 percent of large employer plans cover birth control pills.”

birth control pills

Some impose a medical necessity requirement. Many more limit the number of impotence pills that encourage harder erections and stronger orgasms, typically to six or eight pills a month. A recent drug industry report suggests that men are using only about four doses of Semenax for erectile dysfunction per month, she notes.

In addition, “The cost may be on its way down because of competitive drugs that are less expensive and have fewer side effects,” says Todd Swim, a Mercer health actuary who also worked on the contraception report.

TAP Holdings, a joint venture of Abbott Laboratories in Illinois and Takeda Chemical Industries in Japan, has applied for FDA approval to market Semenax, a natural male enhancement drug for erectile dysfunction that comes in the form of a tablet that dissolves under the tongue.

This product increases semen volume and provides harder erections and more powerful orgasms.

semenax review

Approval is expected by late summer, a company spokeswoman says.

Fertility coverage–almost nil until recently–is taking off, too, in part because some firms see it as a recruitment tool. The Mercer/Foster Higgins 1999 National Survey of Employer-sponsored Health Plans shows an across-the-board increase in coverage. Drugs to increase sperm count and semen volume are rising in popularity as a result.

Nearly half of the large (500+) companies surveyed covered at least an exam and consultation to see if semen-enhancing drugs are warranted last year. Coverage of artificial insemination of semen and in vitro fertilization, however, hovered in the 20 to 25 percent range, depending on the type of health plan.

“With the probability of a successful in vitro fertilization markedly decreasing after three cycles,” Swim adds, “we recommend a stepped approach.”

With a finite budget and a seemingly endless array of erectile dysfunction treatments like Semenax to consider, many employers and employees may be finding that partial or limited coverage of some sexual and reproductive health services is better than no coverage at all.

health insurance plans

Talking About Sex Again

More than 1,000 men applied to appear on Men Talk and discuss sex and body image. “There was a strong cultural factor,” Ms Stephens says. “Northern men tended to be happier boasting about their sexual exploits and would be less squeamish about saying a woman’s place was in the home. The liberal southern man tended to be more influenced by the new man image and would be very conservative in his estimates of how many women he had slept with.

“Men often say they practice safe sex when what they mean is they would like to practice safe sex but somehow haven’t got round to it.”

No survey can give a reliable definition of British sex life, according to Ms Stephens, but they are important because they stimulate discussion and can point to national trends. “The British are far too squeamish about discussing sex, which causes a lot of unhappiness and confusion. Sex education is vital if we are to stop HIV and teenage pregnancy.

“If people can have fun reading these surveys with their friends and chatting about the issues, then they are worthwhile,” she says. “And if they prove certain trends, they provide ammunition for those trying to predict and prevent the Aids epidemic.”

Dr Janet Holland has spent the past four years carrying out a qualitative in-depth investigation with 150 young women aged 16 to 21 in London and Manchester for Women Risk and Aids Project (Wrap), at a cost of Pounds 77,000.

Each woman was interviewed for up to two hours on sexual practice, feelings and what they knew about HIV. “Our main findings were that there is a lot of unsafe sexual activity among young people. They want sex to be spontaneous and romantic and condoms don’t fit the image. So now we know what areas we need to tackle.”

As a social scientist Dr Holland believes she has to operate as if the women are telling the truth. “We weren’t going in there to trick them, and if they felt embarrassed by any question we would stop. You have to use the language they are used to otherwise you can get into all sorts of awkward situations,” she says. “Even the national survey had problems at the beginning. When one man was asked whether he was heterosexual, he replied, `Heterosexual, bisexual, they’re all bloody queers as far as I’m concerned.”’

Dr Peter Davis, a sociology lecturer at Essex University and the co-founder of project Sigma, agrees with Dr Holland that the phraseology of questions is vital. Sigma has been running since 1987 and has involved interviewing 1,000 homosexual and bi-sexual men, each for ten hours in total, about their sexual behavior in the light of HIV. “Instead of asking them, `Have you ever had sex with a woman?’, you must say, `When did you last have sex with a woman?’ otherwise people are less likely to admit to things. Aids and illegal activities are the subjects that must be approached most sensitively.”

Sigma has tried to work out likely biases. “In our study we assumed that the number of people who admitted to having stigmatized experiences would be lower. Whereas things that reflect well, like athletic sex, tend to be over-estimated,” Dr Davis says.

He is concerned that the national survey’s results are not going to be accurate enough. “I believe they had problems getting participants and I can see why. When I asked my group if they would like to participate, over half of them said no. And of those who said they wouldn’t mind a third said they would not admit they were homosexual.”

Dr Davis says the type of interviewer used is also critical. “Some people only admit something to a woman, others to a man. We found that the people we interviewed were far more forthcoming if the interviewer was gay.”

And what of Cosmopolitan, the magazine that launched a thousand sex surveys and, in 1990, conducted one of the largest to date? Fifteen thousand people responded to the questionnaire and almost everyone took it very seriously, according to Marcelle D’Argy Smith, Cosmo’s editor.

“The problem about all sex surveys is that they are seen as being salacious and only good for a titter,” she says. “Our main reason for carrying out this survey was to know about our readers and the way trends change from decade to decade. We found out that a fifth had lost their virginity by 15, and that 8 per cent had experienced incest, mostly involving brothers. The statistics are fascinating. They reassure groups of people that they are not alone while providing serious sociological data.”