The following information is based on the general experiences of many prostate cancer patients. Your experience may be different. If you have any questions about what prostate cancer treatment services are covered by your health insurance, please contact your health care provider or health insurance provider. This education material was made possible by a Grant from the California Department of Justice, Antitrust Law Section, from litigation settlement funds to benefit Californians diagnosed with cancer or their families. When you have treatment for your prostate cancer, you may have erectile dysfunction also known as impotence.
Dry Orgasm: Why It Happens and What You Can Do
Erection Changes After The Facts | Psychology Today
Guest over a year ago. That is not totally unusual and what previous poster has said is accurate. Being able to ejaculate without an erection is possible, although it is not that common. It is not a problem unless you are unable to ejaculate while erect, at which point that means that you will probably not be able to enjoy sex or something like that. Please keep us posted on if this happens again, okay? It is possible you had an ejaculation without an orgasm which accounts for the "strange" feeling. It is certainly possible.
Impotence (Erectile Dysfunction)
When men think about sexual woes, they usually put erectile dysfunction at the top of the list. That's understandable, since an estimated 30 million American men suffer from the inability to attain and maintain erections that are rigid enough for intercourse. Women, too, focus on their partner's erection as the key to sexual satisfaction.
Retrograde ejaculation occurs when semen enters the bladder instead of emerging through the penis during orgasm. Although you still reach sexual climax, you might ejaculate very little or no semen. This is sometimes called a dry orgasm.