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I'm a 17 year old guy going to the dermatologist tomorrow. Now, I'm very health conscious so I'm not opposed to asking questions that others might not like to, but still, I've got one issue: I need the doctor to look at my penis and testicles and I might have to move them around quite a bit so the doctor can see the issue as it can be pretty hard to notice. Now of course, my doctor is a beautiful female and I'm a 17 year old guy who despite my mental unwillingness to get an erection during this, will likely get one anyways. This is completely nerve racking as I would be extremely embarrassed and ashamed if I got one during the examination. And I know that doctors see worse things than erections, especially from guys but I still would just be completely embarrassed and wouldn't know what to say, what to do, etc.

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So, what happens when you go to the doctor and say that you are chronically unable to get an erection? Nor do you smoke, do drugs, or drink heavily. But, of course, you already knew that it was very important to consult a doctor — because ED, in addition to being a ifier of various lethal illnesses, prevents you from having penetrative sex.

Which is a crap state of affairs. The doctor will then frowningly inspect your limp member, viewing it from above, lifting it to view it from below, poking interestedly at the surrounding regions, and then sliding your foreskin back and forth like a cricketer adjusting the rubber grip on his bat. Men, on the other hand, visit doctors less, so going to make an appointment or seeing a doctor for the first time and talking about something so intimate and private can be extremely difficult.

The media can still portray men as strong and virile, which makes men feel vulnerable and anxious when they are not being able to engage in successful sexual activity. GPs have been given additional training on how to take a sexual history and are broadly aware of treatments available, but — thanks to time restrictions, embarrassment and a lack of confidence in their own expertise — many avoid going into these issues in depth.

For you, it is not. The doctor — who is young, and very kind — prescribes a bonk-pills, b an appointment with a specialist at an out-of-town clinic and c counselling.

You leave with the packet in your pocket and dread in your heart. Next stop, the Specialist.

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The Specialist turns out to be a very tall, very impressive Dutchman. Again the business with the couch the frowning scrutiny, the waggling back and forth, the cricket-bat routine, the that-all-seems-fine. The Specialist sends you off for some blood tests which will come back a few days later, as you knew they would, clearand gives you a scrip for more pills, and shakes your hand and says good-bye, and off you go.

You will respond to this information with a hollow laugh.

How do doctors diagnose erectile dysfunction?

Now nothing remains but the Counsellor. Many ED clinics refuse to provide psychosexual counselling on the NHS, forcing sufferers to go private or go without. But you got lucky — so off you go, to your first appointment with the Counsellor.

So, quite voluntarily, you do it on your own. Men worry about the size of their penis and are concerned if they ejaculate too quickly or not all and whether their erection remains hard enough for their partner to enjoy sex. This puts enormous pressure on a man to perform well.

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So you go to counselling. She recommends a book by some American MD, and you read the relevant chapter, and it brings you to sorry tears of recognition, even though you never cry at anything, ever — and you think, tentatively, that maybe, if you were to write openly about your experience of impotence, it might help someone out there, and maybe even help you, too.

So your problem has sort of been solved but also not really been solved at all.

More flexible, accessible health-service support would, of course, be a good start. Advertising and online resources — targeted not only at ED sufferers but at their partners too — would help with the development of the vocabulary and social protocols we need in order to promote more open discussion of the problem.

Male unexpected erection in front of female doctor porn videos

That is what happens when you go to the doctor and say that you are chronically unable to get an erection. Photo By The pills can solve your problem, while not really solving it at all. Photo: Getty.

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