Men who attend fitness centers and gyms regularly are usually very well aware of the anatomy. They also know well the features of the structure of the muscular system, which they are working hard on. It is also well known, with what delight a fine half of mankind can treat muscled men. But we have a muscular-glandular organ, about which even the deepest specialists in the anatomy and female psychology know little. This organ that is small and plain – but is more important for success in women than all the muscle groups together!
It is situated between the bladder, rectum, and the root of the penis; its size and shape are like the fruit of the chestnut, and its cut looks like a walnut. It is prostate gland.
The prostate is responsible not only for the production of a viable male seed. The intensiveness and strength of basic sexual sensations of the stronger sex, from the first seconds of excitement to the final moments of orgasm depends on it. A healthy prostate is quiet, but when a chronic inflammatory process develops it starts signaling. The stream of urine becomes more sluggish, urge to urinate become frequent, there appear difficulties before urination and burning during it, pains in the abdomen, and in the testicles. If a man decides that all this is quite OK, and time to visit the urologist time has not come yet, the first shot was soon followed by a second one – sexual disorder.
Chronic prostatitis and normal sex are the two things which are mutually exclusive. Here even the most stupid and patient one understands that it is time to act. Learning that there are special complexes of exercises for strengthening and rehabilitation of the prostate, some fitness fans start training until they become blue in the face. It’s a dangerous mistake! Therapeutic training is necessary, but we shall do everything at the proper time. At first the patient’s inflammation in the prostate and its causes should be removed, blood flow to the tissues should be restored, and the basic functions should be normalized. Only an urologist can handle this task by appointing a special medication.
Sex and sports are comparable in intensity and variety of physical activities, the brightness of impressions. But perhaps none of the sports makes a man so concerned in the bitterness of defeat and the joy of victory. Millions of patients suffering from chronic prostatitis know the bitterness of sexual failure. Hundred thousands of men, who have coped with the disease, know well the joy of men’s victories.