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A new study has found that lifelong premature ejaculation issues in a small group of men improve with regularly practicing pelvic floor exercises.

Men With Premature Ejaculation Benefit From Exercises

Premature ejaculation affects about one in five U.S. men younger than 60, according to the American Urological Association.

“Pelvic floor muscles are actively involved in sexual function, and it is natural to assume that by improving the function of these muscles, one will improve one’s sexual performance and outcome,” said Yuchin Chang, a physical therapist at Professional Physical Therapy and Training in Summit, New Jersey. Chang was not involved in the new research.

Researchers used the International Society of Sexual Medicine definition of premature ejaculation as that which occurs “within a minute.” This study was presented at the European Association of Urology’s annual meeting in Stockholm, Sweden.

The exercises are a bit more complicated than those used for incontinence, such as so-called Kegel exercises, said researchers. “These exercises are designed to retrain/re-educate the pelvic floor muscles to either contract or lengthen properly on command and depending on the need,” Chang said. “For instance, to retrain the muscles to contract, one should try to contract their pelvic floor muscles as if they are holding their urine, and hold it for 10 seconds, for 10 repetitions, like the Kegel exercises. But that is just part of what is needed for men with premature ejaculation.” She noted the exercises might not help at all if men don’t learn to do them correctly. “It is best for men who suffer from premature ejaculation to be properly guided by a pelvic floor physical therapist,” Chang said.

“Patients need at least four weeks of training (12 sessions) to learn the specific rehabilitation techniques and exercises described in this study,” Dr. Antonio Pastore, a urologist at Sapienza University of Rome said.

“The pelvic floor exercises, if done properly, should help men with premature ejaculation. And they are more cost-effective and without the potential side effects of the currently used drugs,” Chang said.

Hiking Could Benefit Men With Cardio Risk Factors

Author: McGlynn
April 29, 2014

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According to a new study from Austria, middle-aged men with a cluster of heart risk factors known as metabolic syndrome can benefit dramatically with just three weeks of exercise and a healthy diet.

Hiking Could Benefit Men With Cardio Risk Factors

“The data of the AMAS-2000 study proved that daily hiking for hours at any altitude provides cardiovascular benefits and represents an excellent therapeutic opportunity for physical and mental regeneration even for individuals with a cluster of cardiovascular risk factors,” Dr. Guenther Neumayr said. The researchers said exercising in the thinner air at altitude is neither better nor riskier for health.

“It is the daily activity, not the altitude which provides the benefits in the health effects,” Neumayr said. “Walking and hiking are activities of low to moderate exercise intensity which can be performed by nearly everyone – even by patients with metabolic syndrome featuring obesity and poor cardio-respiratory fitness,” Neumayr said. He pointed out that the difference in air pressure between the two altitudes is marginal.

“Therefore, there is no significant effect on the individual’s performance between these two altitudes – everyone featuring bad fitness has, of course, to exercise for some time at sea or low level to be able to start effective training,” he said. “Thus, walking and hiking – the original forms of motion – should be recommended generally and generously for both healthy people and patients with metabolic syndrome,” he said.

Metabolic syndrome is a cluster of characteristics, such as elevated blood pressure, high cholesterol and triglycerides, high blood sugar, and abdominal obesity. People with this syndrome are at greater risk for cardiovascular disease and diabetes.

The report was published in the journal Wilderness and Environmental Medicine.

Is Selena Gomez Pregnant?

Author: McGlynn
March 19, 2014

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According to rumors, Selena Gomez and Justin Bieber who reconciled just a few days ago may be expecting parents.

selena gomez

Bieber, 20, and Gomez, 21, are expecting twins according to a report from eBuzzd.com. “Sources close to Selena Gomez non-reluctantly spilled the beans, Selena is pregnant with twins! Justin Bieber and Selena Gomez are going to be parents,” reads a report on the gossip site. The couple reunited after their official split in 2012. It is believed the couple discovered the pregnancy after the “Come & Get It“ singer recently underwent medical testing for blood pressure issues. Reportedly “confirmed” to be fathered by Bieber, the twins are scheduled to be born in mid-October.

Here comes the twist…. The publication’s “About Me” section also confirms to only posting “fake” news on their site. “A site like eBuzzd is not a site about hoaxes, rather the eBuzzd site is itself a hoax,” admits the publication, which later added further confirmation that Gomez and Bieber’s pregnancy is nothing more than an internet hoax, saying, “Truth is, if you find stories on eBuzzd shocking or even real at all, then you should log off the Internet and go for a run. Basically, don’t take anything serious on eBuzzd!”

Gomez was also recently in the news for the wrong reasons when she stepped out for lunch with her close friends looking effortlessly chic whilst exposing some serious side boob. Selena suffered quite the malfunction when her button down shirt opened after dining at Kabuki Japanese Restaurant in North Hollywood.

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According to a review of a research that was presented at the annual congress of the International Pharmaceutical Federation (FIP), a big majority of teenagers have the habit of regularly taking medications without receiving targeted information about the risks and benefits.

Most Teenagers Use Medicines Without Knowing About Risks And Benefits

Delegates of the annual congress were told by Dr Priya Bahri that 35% of boys and 45% of girls in Europe and the USA take painkillers for headaches every month. It was also told that teenagers take a wide range of other medicines for things like stomach aches, sleeping disorders, nervousness, asthma, infectious diseases, and for pregnancy prevention. “Most teenagers take their medicines appropriately, but there is evidence of accidental or intentional inappropriate use or misuse,” she said.

“Part of teenage life is starting to make your own health choices. The medicines that teenagers use most frequently and largely autonomously include those for asthma, and painkillers such as paracetamol and ibuprofen. Every month in Europe and the USA, about 35% of boys and 45% of girls use painkillers for headaches. Teenagers also use other medicines: every month 32% use them for stomach aches, 6% for sleeping disorders and 6% for nervousness. The prevalence of asthma, one of the most frequent chronic disorders worldwide, is around 10% in teenagers, so most of those with this condition will be taking medication for it, and it is estimated from worldwide data that around a quarter of teenage girls will be taking some form of contraceptive, including hormonal ones. In addition, girls may be invited to receive the human papilloma virus (HPV) vaccine to protect them against cervical cancer. However, public discussions in the media over the usefulness and safety of these measures make some feel anxious and confused,” she said.

Teens Under Pressure To Be Sexting

Author: McGlynn
December 20, 2013

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Friends and romantic partners are the main source of social pressure when it comes to pressures of sexting on adolescents, outweighing the own attitudes of adolescents, as per a new research.

Teens Under Pressure To Be Sexting

This research evaluated the principal drivers of sexting and suggested areas for educators to focus upon in order for highlighting the potential risks involved in sexting.

The paper ‘Under pressure to sext? Applying the theory of planned behavior to adolescent sexting’, by Michel Walrave, Wannes Heirman & Lara Hallam, was published in Behavior & Information Technology.

Sexting is described as sharing of sexually explicit text messages or naked/semi-naked self-pictures using mobile phones.

The authors note that “Remarkably, only the behavioral beliefs that expected positive outcomes of sexting were significant in predicting adolescents’ willingness to engage in it.” “The more positive the perceived social pressure that originates from these two categories of referents — who mostly belong to the peer group — the more adolescents will be inclined to engage in sexting.”

The researchers’ findings confirm that: “Rather than adapting their motivations to sext to their own subjective evaluations, adolescents are influenced relatively more by the social pressure that they anticipate receiving from significant others.”