Generic Cialis – the best medicine against erectile dysfunction

If you the man suffering an impotence or erectile dysfunction, you know as it can arrive with you. How of it to get rid? More low we will describe methods and agents for treatment of erectile dysfunction.

The impotency is a damnation which has no unequivocal decision. As well as the diabetes mellitus which is incurable, but it is possible to control a potency by acceptance of appropriate medicines in a correct dosage. We represent you a new preparation a Cialis in the market of the US together with which you to the full will control the erection. Accept 1 tablet a cialis 15-20 minutes prior to planned sexual intercourse and you will forget that such a weak erection at 36 hours (the erection will not come without excitation).

The impotence reasons consists in reduction of inflow of blood to a penis. In turn the Cialis (of 20 mg) dilates a tadalafil vessels of a sexual member, blood inflow is enlarged therefore the penis, becomes elastic. It is important to know that the tablet in itself will not cause an instant erection, sex stimulation for this purpose is required. The generic cialis helps to overcome difficulties bound to erectile dysfunction.

There are many reasons on which man cannot to have a healthy erection. A long diabetes, the excessive use of alcohol, deficiency of Testosteron-Depotum, hormonal disorders etc. can be the reason of it. Sometimes the impotency reasons can be eliminated. Generic Cialis is a medicine which has the same active ingredients as at brand cialis.

According to association FDA, medicines generics have the same active ingredients as well as in a brand preparations. If generics and original medicines are identical that there are no reasons for expenditure of superfluous money.

The tadalafil also is on sale under some other trade marks, such as a Cialis and a Cialis Soft tabs. Before buying a medicine a brand cialis you should know one important thing, namely buy medicines only from the entrusted source. If you buy your medicine not knowing where they actually are made better it not to do at all. Always find out before purchase who is the manufacturer of a medicine which you buy in Cialis Online Pharmacy.


June 11-17: International Men’s Health Week

Men’s Health Week

Next week marks the 13th year of International Men’s Health Week, celebrated annually during the week preceding and including Father’s Day to honor the importance of men’s health and wellness.

Men’s Health Week was chosen for this specific time of year to make use of the extra attention paid to male family members near the holiday.

Observers of Men’s Health Week are sometimes seen wearing a blue ribbon as a symbol of their support for the fight against prostate cancer. However, problems affecting men’s health extend far beyond prostate cancer and other commonly recognized men’s illnesses.

To help educate men and their families on how they can be more proactive regarding their personal health, U.S. Preventive Medicine, a company working to organize and advance a culture of prevention throughout America, today announced its list of the five most critical health conditions affecting men and the actions they must take in order to prevent a serious illness from occurring.

“It is crucial for men to take full control of their health, especially since men are typically less proactive about their health than women,” said Dr. Boyd Lyles, Chief Medical Officer, of U.S. Preventive Medicine. “By taking preventive action at the recommended time, men can stay ahead of the curve and become more knowledgeable about health concerns, creating a greater opportunity to identify a potentially serious condition before it becomes life threatening.”

Below is a list of five key conditions U.S. Preventive Medicine believes all men should screen against:

* Prostate Cancer

— Digital Rectal Exam (DRE): The DRE screening is an early and simple test to screen for prostate cancer. The goal is to detect the cancer in its early stages when treatment is most successful; patients should consult their doctors for when and how often to receive this exam.

— Prostate-Specific Antigen (PSA blood test): PSA is a protein produced by the cells of the prostate gland and is often elevated in the presence of prostate cancer and in other prostate disorders. A blood test to measure PSA is one of the most effective tests currently available for the early detection of prostate cancer; patients should consult their doctors for when and how often to receive this test.

* Heart Disease

— Blood Pressure: A blood pressure screening measures the pressure against the walls of your blood vessels. Men should have their blood pressure checked at least every two years until age 65; after that, they should be checked yearly.

— Cholesterol Testing:� � High blood cholesterol is a major risk factor for coronary heart disease and stroke. It is recommended that men age 20 and older have a fasting “lipoprotein profile” every five years to test for good cholesterol, bad cholesterol and blood fats.

— Treadmill Stress Test: This test looks for critical levels of coronary artery blockage. The patient’s heart rate and blood pressure are recorded at rest. The patient walks on the treadmill until they achieve a target heart rate. The test shows the doctor the presence of alarming changes or serious irregular heart beats.

* Diabetes

— Blood Sugar Testing: This test measures the amount of glucose, a type of sugar, in your blood. This is usually the first test done to diagnose diabetes.

* Colon Cancer

— Stool Blood Test: This test is used to find small amounts of hidden� � (occult) blood in the stool. Very small amounts of blood can be in the stool when polyps or cancers start to form. Having this test at an early stage can greatly improve the chances of successful treatment.

— Colonoscopy: A colonoscopy is usually conducted in patients 50 years of age and older and allows the doctor to see the entire colon. If a polyp is found, the doctor may remove it. If anything else looks abnormal, a biopsy can be done at an early stage.

* Lung Cancer

— Lung cancer is a common form of cancer diagnosed in the United States, and men who smoke are especially at risk. Men who feel that they may have symptoms of lung problems such as persistent coughing and wheezing, chest pains, or other respiratory� � symptoms, should see their doctor immediately to determine the appropriate diagnostic tests to have administered as there are several screenings that can be used .The physician may choose amongst the following screenings to detect lung cancer and other lung problems; Chest X-Ray,� � CT Scan; Pulmonary Function Test, Sputum sample, or Bronchoscopy.

What Do You Know About Men’s Health?

Men’s Health

No matter how much you know about men’s health, there is� � always room to know more about ways to a better lifestyle, the top men’s health concerns, and the importance of getting medical care and regular screening tests. After all, men not only have unique health concerns, but they also suffer more from certain diseases. And worldwide, women outlive men. Why? Some reasons include:

  • Men tend to smoke and drink more than women and generally have less healthy lifestyles.
  • Men do not seek medical help as often as women.
  • Men tend to join in fearless, risky, dangerous behaviors more than women.

Men also largely define themselves by their work, which adds to stress and to being disconnected from their emotional side. This can add to problems in relationships, as well as in jobs and careers.

The good news is that many of the major health risks that men face can be prevented and treated if they are diagnosed early. So you deserve to pay more attention to yourself! Take better care of yourself physically, mentally, and emotionally. Or if you are a woman searching for ways to help the men in your life, tell them the same. One way to start is to use the resources you will� � find here.

Last Updated: November 2003

This information is provided by the National Women’s Health Information Center (NWHIC) a service of the Office on Women’s Health in the Department of Health and Human Services. The NWHIC provides a gateway to the vast array of Federal and other women’s health information resources. Our site on the World Wide Web can help you link to, read, and download a wide variety of women’s health-related material developed by the Department of Health and Human Services, other Federal agencies, and private sector resources.

The Psychology of Impotence in a Relationship

Impotence� � and a� � Relationship

Finding an effective treatment to restore erectile function is not a guarantee that you will find an effective treatment for a relationship in need of psychological, physical or emotional repair. And in most situations it’s not a “cure” for intimacy, romance or monogamy.

The restoration of erectile function can quickly and unexpectedly alter the dynamics of a relationship, particularly when impotence has been a long-term problem. A profound, and often immediate, change in male sexual function is no small matter, and cannot be dealt with in the time it takes to swallow a little pill.

We live in an age of “quick fixes,” and while it’s true that impotence medications can quickly help overcome physiological problems of impotence, it’s the couple who must resolve� � its relationship issues. That takes dedication, effort and time.

The renewal of sexual function is viewed by a number of men as being given a “second chance”. They don’t take their restored function for granted and are usually willing and eager to explore their feelings and their relationship with renewed hope and vigor.

Sadly, that’s not always the case. Many men who have dealt with impotence for a long period of time find that being able to resume intercourse is not the solution for a disintegrating relationship. New and unfamiliar pressures can be exerted on both partners and it’s often a time when a couple need to seriously evaluate the health of their relationship.

Evaluating your relationship and your sex life in an honest and candid way can have an impact on both of you.

The Meaning of Sex in Your Relationship

It’s no secret that men and women react differently to sex – before, during and afterwards.

As part of the solid foundation between two people, it can bring intimacy, joy and trust to each partner. However, as the sole pillar in a faltering relationship, it can be the weak link. In between these two standards is an entire universe of emotions and experiences that are unique to each couple.

Think about your feelings regarding your relationship:

  • How happy are you with your partner?


  • How satisfied are you with your sex life?


  • How satisfied is your partner with your sex life?


  • Is your relationship based on friendship, mutual understanding and trust, family commitments, or sex?


  • How well do you both communicate your feelings about all aspects of your relationship?

Remember that a mutually satisfying sex life is an integral part of a healthy relationship. When the physical aspects of your relationship are on track, you create an experience that is greater than the two of you, and one that adds to your overall mental and physical contentment.

Lifestyle changes can improve male sexual function

In a study published in the February 2007 issue of The American Journal of Medicine, researchers report that erectile dysfunction was significantly and independently associated with age, cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and lack of physical activity. There was an especially high prevalence of erectile dysfunction among men with hypertension and diabetes, suggesting that screening for erectile dysfunction in these patients may be warranted. Researchers from the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and the Johns Hopkins Hospital analyzed data from 2126 men who participated in the 2001-2002 National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES).

As many as 18 million men may be affected with erectile dysfunction in the United States. The recent development of effective oral medications to treat erectile dysfunction has raised awareness and furnished treatment options, however lifestyle changes like increase of physical activity, stricter dietary control and other measures for the prevention of cardiovascular disease and diabetes may prevent decrease in erectile function.

The study was undertaken to assess the prevalence of erectile dysfunction in the general U.S. male population overall and by age; to assess the prevalence of cardiovascular risk factors among individuals with erectile dysfunction; and to determine associations of cardiovascular risk factors, including lack of physical activity with prevalent erectile dysfunction. Prevalence estimates from this study are nationally representative of the noninstitutionalized adult male population in the United States.

Using data obtained from a computer-assisted self-interview in a private room, the authors found that 18.4% of men 20 years and older experienced erectile dysfunction, defined as “sometimes able” or “never able” to get and keep an erection. Demographic data, cardiovascular risk factors and levels of physical activity were extracted from the NHANES study.

Writing in the article, investigator Elizabeth Selvin, PhD, MPH, states, “The association between erectile dysfunction and lack of physical activity suggests that lifestyle changes, especially increasing exercise level, may be effective nonpharmacological treatments. The associations between erectile dysfunction and diabetes and other known cardiovascular risk factors should serve as powerful motivators for male patients for whom diet and lifestyle changes are needed to improve their cardiovascular risk profile. These data suggest physical activity and other measures for the prevention of cardiovascular disease and diabetes may prevent decrease in erectile function.”

Erectile Dysfunction: Incidence Rate Linked To Type and Severity of Coronary Artery Disease

Erectile Dysfunction and Men

An Italian study of men with erectile dysfunction and coronary artery disease (CAD) has shown for the first time that the rates of dysfunction differ according to the type and severity of the disease.

It is low among men who have acute coronary syndrome (ACS), mainly acute myocardial infarction with one blood vessel affected� � – for example, who have had a sudden heart attack without a background of furred-up arteries� � – but high in those with chronic coronary syndrome (CCS), mainly effort-induced angina pectoris and involving many arteries narrowed by atherosclerosis.

They have also shown in their study of nearly 300 men, that among CCS patients who had both ED and CAD, 93% reported symptoms of erectile dysfunction (ED) between one and three years before experiencing angina, with two years being the average time.

Their findings are reported on line (Wednesday 19 July) in European Heart Journal[1], journal of the European Society of Cardiology.

The results have prompted the researchers, from the University of Milan and the University Vita-Salute Ospedale S. Raffaele, also in Milan, to call for long-term medical surveillance in patients with� � erectile dysfunction and multiple risk factors, but with no clinical signs of coronary artery disease. They say their research has fuelled the concept of erectile dysfunction as ‘sentinel of the heart’.

Their warning has been reinforced in an accompanying editorial[2] by Dr Graham Jackson, consultant cardiologist at the Cardiothoracic Centre at Guy’s and St Thomas’ NHS Foundation Trust in London, UK.

“All men with� � erectile dysfunction and no cardiac symptoms need a detailed cardiac assessment, blood pressure measurement, fasting lipid profile and glucose, as well as lifestyle advice regarding weight and exercise,” said Dr Jackson. “Those at cardiovascular risk ideally need stress testing and referral for risk reduction therapy, and advice with appropriate follow-up.”

Lead author of the study Dr Piero Montorsi, Director 2nd department Invasive Cardiology at the Institute of Cardiology, University of Milan, explained that the study on 285 patients with CAD divided them into equal age-matched groups of 95:

  • Those with ACS and disease in one vessel (group 1);


  • Those with ACS and disease in two or three vessels (group 2);


  • Those with CCS (group 3);


  • A fourth (control) group, also of 95, of patients with suspected CAD but who were found by angiography to have normal coronary arteries.

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