Vacuum Therapy

Why use Vacuum Erection Therapy?
Learn here why so many men choose vacuum erection devices.

Benefits of Vacuum Erection Therapy

Vacuum Erection Device therapy is the safest, most reliable form of impotence treatment available today. In fact, the American Urological Association recognizes vacuum therapy as the safest and least expensive treatment available. Hundreds of thousands of men experience the satisfying results that our systems provide everyday. You and your partner can enjoy the feeling of vitality and pleasure again. This widely prescribed therapy can help restore lost performance to all healthy enough for sexual activity!

Benefits of Vacuum Therapy (VED)

  • Non-invasive and side effect free
  • Overwhelming success rate
  • Maintain control when you need it
  • Unlike medication, produces results when you are ready
  • Most cost effective treatment option for ED
  • It is possible to return to natural function
  • FDA approved
  • Covered by Medicare or your Private Insurance

Enjoy an extremely firm, long lasting erection with no adverse side effects-take action and order today!

Some Recommended Products

Some products we recommend are the SOMAerectStf™, Vitality, and Encore™ Deluxe vacuum therapy systems.


OVERVIEW

More than 30 Million men suffer from some form of erectile dysfunction. Erectile dysfunction affects men of all ages, and progresses over time.

Erectile dysfunction (ED) is the inability of a man to achieve or maintain an erection sufficient for his sexual needs or the needs of his partner. Most men experience this at some point in their lives, usually by age 40, and are not psychologically affected by it.

Some men, however, experience chronic, complete erectile dysfunction, and others, partial or brief erections. Frequent erectile dysfunction can cause emotional and relationship problems, and often leads to diminished self-esteem. Erectile dysfunction has many causes, most of which are treatable, and is not an inevitable consequence of aging.

Incidence and Prevalence

The term “erectile dysfunction” can mean the inability to achieve erection, an inconsistent ability to do so, or the ability to achieve only brief erections. These various definitions make estimating the incidence of erectile dysfunction difficult. According to the National Institutes of Health in 2002, an estimated 15 million to 30 million men in the United States experience chronic erectile dysfunction.

Incidence of the disorder increases with age. Chronic ED affects about 5% of men in their 40s and 25% of men by the age of 65. Transient ED and inadequate erection affect as many as 50% of men between the ages of 40 and 70.

Diseases (e.g., diabetes, kidney disease, alcoholism, atherosclerosis) account for as many as 70% of chronic ED cases and psychological factors (e.g., stress, anxiety, depression) may account for 20% of cases. Between 35 and 50% of men with diabetes experience ED.

Anatomy of the Penis

The internal structure of the penis consists of two cylinder-shaped vascular tissue bodies (corpora cavernosa) that run throughout the penis; the urethra (tube for expelling urine and ejaculate); erectile tissue surrounding the urethra; two main arteries; and several veins and nerves. The longest part of the penis is the shaft, at the end of which is the head, or glans penis. The opening at the tip of the glans, which allows for urination and ejaculation, is the meatus.

Physiology of Erection

The physiological process of erection begins in the brain and involves the nervous and vascular systems. Neurotransmitters in the brain (e.g., epinephrine, acetylcholine, nitric oxide) are some of the chemicals that initiate it. Physical or psychological stimulation (arousal) causes nerves to send messages to the vascular system, which results in significant blood flow to the penis. Two arteries in the penis supply blood to erectile tissue and the corpora cavernosa, which become engorged and expand as a result of increased blood flow and pressure.

Because blood must stay in the penis to maintain rigidity, erectile tissue is enclosed by fibrous elastic sheathes (tunicae) that cinch to prevent blood from leaving the penis during erection. When stimulation ends, or following ejaculation, pressure in the penis decreases, blood is released, and the penis resumes its normal shape.

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