What Your Woman Feels While You Are Fighting With Impotence
By Michael Clive
Because of the emotional pain associated with ED, it's common for men to make excuses or avoid sexual situations
with their partners in an effort to forget about the condition. Whether intentional or unintentional, these actions
can make a woman feel inadequate within the relationship, often resulting in rejection, loneliness and
Some women may fear they are no longer attractive to their partner or that her partner doesn't love her any
more, or that his attitude is the result of something she may have done. Others may worry: "Is something wrong with
our relationship?" Or, "Is he having an affair?" Thus, a man's failure to communicate his condition may contribute
to feelings of anxiety or depression in his partner, or lead her to express anger and frustration. After the
initial concern that something is going wrong with the relationship, a woman may turn her frustration and
disappointment into anger at her mate-especially if they don't communicate well. More likely, the reaction is
Another strong emotion the partners of impotent men often feel is the fear that he may be physically ill. After
all, it's generally known that about 85-90 percent of erectile problems are caused by an existing medical
condition. Despite their worry, many women are reluctant to suggest that their partner see a doctor. Sometimes,
both partners see a doctor. Sometimes, both partners avoid the issue entirely and pretend that everything is fine.
This attitude can intensify anger or depression.
Some women are honestly glad for the impotence-glad they don't "have to have sex" anymore. Their secret relief,
however, may be accompanied by guilt at feeling that way or a sense of inadequacy because they don't enjoy sexual
A woman's emotions regarding the impotence of her partner can be complex. And don't forget that the male partner
is going through similar strong emotions. If you've had some of these feelings, remember that such emotions are
normal and that most women dealing with impotence will experience them. Acknowledge them. Understand you're not
alone and you're not unusual. There are 30 million partners of impotent men!
The real question is how to defuse these emotions within your relationship so you can address the impotence
itself. How do you tactfully broach the subject of impotence without inflicting more pain or embarrassment? The
place to begin is with yourself. In a spirit of friendly cooperation, you must solicit your partner's support in
solving the problem. A simple statement, "I have a problem and I need you help in resolving it," obviously takes
him off the defensive and promotes attentive listening. Translate your feelings and needs into short sentences.
Example: "I feel lonely and I want more affection." Statements that begin with "I feel..." encourage open sharing
of feelings, are non-demanding and should be well accepted by your partner.
Couples who can talk openly have a great advantage. Sharing fears and worries is a first step toward feeling
better. Learning to laugh at yourselves is another. Decide if you're both motivated to resolve the problem. Once
you've talked it over, you may find, to your surprise, that you're both content with things as they are.
But if you both want a sexual relationship that includes intercourse, your next step is to get good information
about your options for treatment. Then visit your doctor-together. Regardless of the complex feelings impotence
provoke in both women and men, the best way to settle the emotions, calm the fears, and resolve the impotence is to
consider, as a couple, your options for effective treatment. Successful treatment is available.
And the most common treatment for erectile dysfunction is using Viagra, which can make your erection longer and
you can enjoy your life to fullest.Just a use of a simple drug , which is safe, easy and effective to use can again
lead your relation with your partner to a fruitful path.
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