Suhagra And The impotence

Suhagra by Cipla could help more Swedish men than the population tells. At least that is the story Pfizer’s recent study on the sex lives of Swedish men. According to the Report 2010 for Swedish Men on sex, health and their relationship with women found that 1 in 5 men suffer from erectile dysfunction or impotence. The study was carried out using over 2000 subjects from Sweden, who answered several questions about their sex life, their sexual health and habits, and descriptions of the relationships they have with women.

The study revealed two particular realities. Not only are Swedish men suffering from impotence but there is also a high percentage of men concerned about their ability to have an erection. The second issue is a significant concern, since other studies have shown the power of suggestion ED has on patients. While the ailment can be of physical nature, there is a significantly large amount of male patients suffering from erectile dysfunction caused by psychological issues. And more often than not the solution this medication provides is only temporary, instead of a more desirable permanent one.

As expected, erectile problems affect the elder population. As the study shows, men 50 to 65 have 1 out 3 cases of erectile problems, while those 65 and up, practically cover the entire 50% of men. Suhagra and other ED medication treatments are often marketed towards this part of the population. With age, bodily functions tend to deter from their otherwise normal functioning, lessening the ability of men to produce an erection that is hard enough and lingers long enough as to have sex. Hence, the predominance of elder couples and gray heads in most ads and billboards.

But Swedish men are not helping themselves to find a solution. With an ample market of treatments known to work, an astounding 9 out of 10 men fail to get help or consult their physicians about this condition. After a decade of medication being on the market, one would think male patients have an easier time consulting with their general physicians. In the case of Sweden, numbers tell a different story. It seems there is still the stigma of manliness in erectile dysfunction. Though highly interested in sex, Swedish men seem to fail in terms of troubleshooting. Apparently, thinking about sex is not enough. Two thirds of these men had sex in their minds everyday while undergoing the study; however, most failed to seek medical or psychological advice.

While half of the population that were in a relationship and living with their partner said to have sex at least once a week, we are concerned with the other half. Why are the other 50% of couples not having sex at least once a week? As other great countries, competitiveness, everyday stress and constant environment pressure also affect a man’s ability to perform in bed. However, most men ignore these causes for ED and are wrongly led to believe medical treatment will fix a problem that is not physical, for which ED medication, like Suhagra, is solely intended.