Adult Material Could Encourage Tumescence Dysfunction

Adult material is undeniably popular and commonly used by many, with 46% of American adult men admitting to having consumed adult material within a one-week period from time of the survey. Despite this, it’s a subject that few want to talk about – and when it is discussed, it is mostly so that it may be condemned. In recent years, adult material has been batted about as a major male organ health issue, with many opponents insisting that use of adult material leads to tumescence dysfunction. However, scientific evidence suggesting otherwise is fairly common, with a recent sensual medicine journal article adding to the evidence.


The study looked at three surveys of sensually active men who also used adult material. The study discusses the fact that there is little clear agreement on what might constitute “problematic adult material” use, which is accepted as an actual issue, but which means different things to different people. In some cases, problematic adult material use might refer to an “addictive” quality for a user, where he feels he engages in the use of adult material more than he actually wants to. In others, it might refer to physical issues, such as lack of sleep corresponding to adult material use, while in still others there may be relationship problems that might be said to arise from problematic adult material use. In most cases, problematic adult material use is self-reported by a person rather than diagnosed first by a doctor.


The aim of this study was to look at instances of problematic adult material use in men, as well as instances of tumescence dysfunction, and to see if there was evidence of a connection. In all three different population samples used, there was no significant causal relationship between adult material itself and tumescence dysfunction – and only some correlation between problematic adult material use and tumescence dysfunction. As a matter of fact, overall, the men involved in the survey revealed a very high level of sensual function.

Basically, the study suggests that simple use of adult material does not lead to tumescence dysfunction; however, for those who report problematic adult material use, there may be an increased likelihood of tumescence dysfunction. Again, however, whether this is due to the actual physical use of adult material is questionable; for example, it may be guilt over using adult material problematically that fuels a tumescence issue in some men.

There are limitations with the study, of course, as there are with any study. One of the most important limitations is that the information used as data is largely self-reported. In other words, the amount of time a man spent on adult material, his assessment of whether it was problematic, and assessments of tumescence dysfunction were all voluntarily given by participants. In such cases, there may be a tendency on the part of some participants to exaggerate or misrepresent. Perhaps a person feels embarrassed by the amount of adult material he consumes and so understates it, or feels uncomfortable admitting he has any tumescence dysfunction issues.

Bottom line: Although there is little evidence for adult material by itself causing tumescence dysfunction, any man who feels that there may in his case be some sort of link between adult material and tumescence dysfunction should seek assistance in maintaining this vital male organ health function.

Men who use a lot of adult material, whether they have tumescence dysfunction or not, are very likely engaging in self-pleasuring, of course. They should utilize a first-class male organ health creme (health professionals recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin) to soothe male organ skin that may be rubbed raw by all that rough handling. A crème with L-carnitine, an amino acid that has neuroprotective properties, can help maintain manhood sensitivity that may be diminished by frequent enthusiastic self-stimulation. Also, a sore member will appreciate a crème with potent moisturizers like shea butter and vitamin E.

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