Men's Sexual Issues
If it ain’t broke don’t fix it, sure. But let’s work on not breaking it in the first place. Prevention. More effective than denial.
We specialise in Men’s Health and offer a full range of services, including;
- Erectile Dysfunction
- Premature Ejaculation
- Low Libido
- Testosterone Deficiency
- Male Hair Loss
Thanks to modern medicine….
- Baldness is now a choice.
- Erectile Dysfunction, doesn’t need to happen.
- Premature Ejaculation has become a thing of the past.
- Low sex drive…does that even exist?
- Losing your mojo?…lets just pump up the testosterone!
1 in 3 men suffer from sexual dysfunction. Thousands of men are unnecessarily suffering in silence. Having a problem is nothing to be ashamed of. Not doing anything about it is.
Get the sexual confidence you deserve at an affordable price at Doctor360!
At our Doctor360 Men’s Health Clinic, each patient receives a customised treatment plan.
Through individually tailored therapeutic plan for erectile dysfunction, premature ejaculation, low sex drive and testosterone deficiency, we aim to achieve superior results for our male patients.
- Private consultation with our experienced NZ men’s health doctors.
- Completely customised treatment plans
- Scheduled treatment performance assessments.
- Healthy eating and exercise advice.
- Regular Men’s Health support and resources.
This one is simple. You need erections when you want them, not when it’s convenient for your penis.
Erectile dysfunction is the inability to get or maintain an erection. There are many different causes, but ED ultimately occurs when there is too little blood flow in and too much blood flow out or when our nerve impulses diminish with age and illness.
ED may be reversed with a variety of very effective and affordable treatments, but many men are reluctant to seek help because of the embarrassment and stigma attached. Each man differs and as such so does the required solution.
Doctor360 aims to help New Zealand men eliminate symptoms of erectile dysfunction (ED) and restore the confidence they were lacking.
Over 30% of men suffer from premature ejaculation at some stage in their lives. On average, men ejaculate within 5-10 minutes after entering the vagina
Premature ejaculation is a condition when you reach climax during the act faster than you would like to. This may cause some personal distress like a bruised ego and a feeling of diminished masculinity. In order for PE to be considered an issue it should be causing you and your partner some frustration and distress.
Because every body differs, no single treatment works for every man with PE. Many men can be treated successfully and easily with affordable treatment options. The hardest part is taking the first step and talking to a doctor.
According to The Mayo Clinic, the exact cause of premature ejaculation isn’t known. While it was once thought to be only psychological, doctors now know premature ejaculation is more complicated and involves a complex interaction of psychological and biological factors.
Some doctors believe that early sexual experiences may establish a pattern that can be difficult to change later in life, such as situations in which you may have hurried to reach climax in order to avoid being discovered, and guilty feelings that increase your tendency to rush through sexual encounters
Other factors that can play a role in causing premature ejaculation include:
- Erectile dysfunction. Men who are anxious about obtaining or maintaining an erection during sexual intercourse may form a pattern of rushing to ejaculate.
- Anxiety. Many men with premature ejaculation also have problems with anxiety—either specifically about sexual performance or about other issues.
- Relationship problems. If you have had satisfying sexual relationships with other partners in which premature ejaculation happened infrequently or not at all, it’s possible that interpersonal issues between you and your current partner could be contributing to the problem.
- Abnormal hormone levels.
- Abnormal levels of brain chemicals called neurotransmitters.
- Abnormal reflex activity of the ejaculatory system.
- Certain thyroid problems.
- Inflammation and infection of the prostate or urethra.
- Inherited traits.
- Nerve damage from surgery or trauma (rare).
Treatment will depend on whether you have primary or secondary premature ejaculation, and on your relationship status. Often, a combination of treatments works best.
Possible treatment options include:
- psychological, couples or sex therapy;
- behavioural techniques;
- medicines; and
- treatment of any co-existing erectile dysfunction or other underlying conditions.
Often, the problem of premature ejaculation diminishes as you become more secure with your partner or the circumstances in which you’re having sex. It is important to include your partner as much as possible in therapy, and to remove as much as possible feelings of pressure, shame or failure. Generally it is wise to avoid intercourse and associated feelings of failure until the premature ejaculation is treated.
Sex drive (libido) varies greatly among men and may be decreased temporarily by conditions such as fatigue or anxiety. Libido also tends to gradually decrease as a man ages. Persistently low libido may cause distress to a couple.
Occasionally, low libido can be a life-long problem that results from traumatic childhood sexual experiences or from learned suppression of sexual thoughts.
Most often, however, low libido develops after years of normal sexual desire. Psychologic factors, such as depression, anxiety, and relationship problems, are often the cause. Chronic kidney disease can decrease libido. Some drugs (such as those used to treat depression, anxiety, or advanced prostate cancer) can decrease blood levels of testosterone and also lower libido.
When libido is decreased, men have fewer sexual thoughts and fantasies and less interest in sex, and they engage in sexual activity less frequently. Even sexual stimulation, by sights, words, or touch, may fail to provoke interest. Men with low libido often retain the capacity for sexual function and may sometimes continue to engage in sexual activity to satisfy their partner.
A blood test can measure the level of testosterone in the blood. The diagnosis of low testosterone (called hypogonadism) is based both on the man’s description of his symptoms and his low blood levels of testosterone.