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Member Dysfunction: What It Is and How Doctors Diagnose It

Member dysfunction (MD) affects many men at different points in their life. While it seems to be discussed ad nauseum, not all men really understand member dysfunction. Sure, the common knowledge is that it’s a male organ problem and can be easily cured with a little blue tablet. However, that’s not the truth of the matter. A lot of times, MD goes deeper into a man’s physical, emotional, and mental health.

Member Dysfunction Explained

The first point that needs to be made about MD is that it’s a persistent problem. This means that if at least 25 percent of the time a man cannot get or maintain hardness when he “summons” it, he may have member dysfunction. It is a chronic condition, which implies that it is consistent and, while it can be treated, it cannot, for simplicity’s sake, be cured.

Let’s also take a moment to debunk a common myth: men of any age can have member dysfunction. It is not something that only affects older men. That also means that not all older men have MD. However, the risk of getting MD increases significantly as a man ages.

Finally, it must be understood that member dysfunction doesn’t look the same for every man. Some can’t get hard at all, while others can get hard occasionally. Some men can get hard but can’t maintain it. There’s a lot of range to MD, but that also means there’s a wide range for testing and treatment.

What Factors Causes Member Dysfunction?

To understand the diagnosis process for MD, it’s important to understand that it can manifest due to a wide range of causes. For some men, it’s all psychological. Men who are depressed, feeling anxiety, or having body issues can have MD. The most common factor, however, is men who have a disease may be experiencing member dysfunction as a symptom of their initial or root disease. This includes diseases and afflictions such as:

- Diabetes

- Obesity

- High blood pressure

- High cholesterol

- Heart disease

- Stroke

- Multiple sclerosis

- Cancer

Member Dysfunction: Tests for Diagnosis

There are many options for diagnosing member dysfunction. The most common are:

1) Physical Exam. It makes sense to inspect the equipment for any bruising, excessive scar tissue, lumps, or an excessive curve in the member, which could be Peyronie’s disease, and to see what the sensation is like during the exam. This exam will include both the privates.

2) Blood Tests. A blood sample may be drawn to check for signs of heart disease, diabetes, low androgen levels, and other health conditions.

3) Urine test. Like blood tests, this test is also used to look for MD-related illnesses such as diabetes.

4) Psychological Exam. The doctor may ask questions to screen for depression, anxiety, or other mental health issues.

5) Ultrasound. The most physically invasive of the tests, ultrasound is performed by a specialist. He or she will hold a wand-like device over the blood vessels that supply blood to the member. A video image of the test will be given to the treating physician for review to see if blood flow is the issue. This test can also be done in concert with injections of medication into the member, which cause the stimulation of blood flow and production of hardness.

After testing, the doctor will make a diagnosis and a specific treatment plan. Most times, hardness will return with treatment.

Men who suffer from, or believe they may suffer from, MD may want to try a specially formulated sensual organ health creme (health professionals recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which has been clinically proven safe and mild for skin) to promote blood flow for stronger, long-lasting hardness. These special creams are made specifically for male organ problems and concerns and contain vitamins such as A, B, D, and E, which provide healthy cellular function. In addition, men should use a product containing vitamin C, as it boosts blood flow to the member to assist in hardness and strength. Additionally, look for creams with L-arginine, a powerful vasodilator that promotes increased blood flow, which leads to sturdier firmness.

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