If you still have the desire to be sexual, your sexuality and sexual health may be different that it was in the past. The bottom line is your sexuality may be less ‘penis-focused,’ more ‘body focused’ and focused on building intimacy. I like to call it Selfless Sex, where you give more to your partner than you receive, where you focus on the sexual pleasure of your lover.
Lately, I’ve been reading a lot more about the dreaded DRE – Digital Rectal Exam. While I understand that guys feel uncomfortable with the exam and some doctors say, it’s not necessary, it can still help, right? The answer is yes. So…in this quick article, I’m going to throw my support behind getting a DRE and a PSA at the same time.
One risk factor associated with prostate cancer is race and ethnicity. Compared to other racial and ethnic groups, African-American men are reported to have the highest incidence rates of prostate cancer.
Many men are well aware of the physical side effects of prostate cancer, which can include issues like urinary incontinence, erectile dysfunction (ED), and bowel problems. But what about the psychological side effects of prostate cancer and, more specifically, those side effects impacting psychological-sexual health?
Erectile Dysfunction (ED) is one of the more common sexual issues for men. While ED tends to appear in men who are older, it is more likely to appear in men who are in treatment for prostate cancer. An interesting read…
In this article, I discussed prostate cancer (PC) in African-American men. I think it’s important to separate African-American men from other Black men because, as you will see, there are differences in the rates of diagnosis.