Aa
Aa
A
A
A
Close
Avatar universal

Suitable specialist Dr for post micturation dribbling and immature ejaculation

I want to ask a very important question . I was watching porn and mansturbating since many years. Now I recently got married. I am suffering from post micturation dribbling and immature ejaculation. What is the treatment for it and what kind of specialist Dr is treating my problem. A urologist or psychiatrist or some one else? Please help me.
3 Responses
Sort by: Helpful Oldest Newest
11369760 tn?1449504372
Congratulations on your recent marriage.  Now that you are married, avoid all porn and masturbation, allowing your sexual energy to build up.  Continue being romantic with your wife, satisfying her by oral and manual means if intercourse is not possible for now, as your body heals.  For now, allow her to give you a slow lubricated hand job for you both to see any progress that is leading to a proper ejaculation.  
Helpful - 0
Avatar universal
I think a urologist is probably your most suitable choice.
Helpful - 0
Avatar universal
There are smear on agents to delay ejaculation.  They slightly numb your glans penis just enough to allow you to carry on for a longer period of time before ejaculating.  Dribbling is something that is usually due to prostatic enlargement (sometimes atrophy in older men) and is best not fretted over because the remedy is iffy and not worth the trouble.  Tell the lucky lady that urine stains on underwear are best eradicated with a "Hot" wash (140 degrees) and Oxyclean.  Works for me.
Helpful - 0
Have an Answer?

You are reading content posted in the Men's Health Community

Top Men's Health Answerers
1622896 tn?1562364967
London, United Kingdom
139792 tn?1498585650
Indore, India
11369760 tn?1449504372
Southwest , MI
Learn About Top Answerers
Didn't find the answer you were looking for?
Ask a question
Popular Resources
STDs can't be transmitted by casual contact, like hugging or touching.
Syphilis is an STD that is transmitted by oral, genital and anal sex.
Discharge often isn't normal, and could mean an infection or an STD.
Chlamydia, an STI, often has no symptoms, but must be treated.
Bumps in the genital area might be STDs, but are usually not serious.
Get the facts about this disease that affects more than 240,000 men each year.