You may have heard about people using toothpaste to last longer in bed. Does it work and is it safe?
We get it, everyone wants to last longer in bed.
Even if you're gifted with a superhuman constitution, you probably still think you could go a few minutes longer.
You might have seen articles and videos suggesting the toothpaste on penis strategies for premature ejaculation.
These posts claim that putting toothpaste on your penis makes you last longer in bed.
So, based on this, should you put toothpaste on your penis, for any reason?
While there are numbing agents in some toothpaste, you should never put toothpaste on your penis for any reason.
You can experience anything from redness and irritation to burning and scarring.
There are a number of proven and safe products that you can use to last longer. For instance, Promescent Delay Wipes or Delay Spray can help you last longer, without the burning or scarring.
No, if you have ED you should probably talk to your doctor as ED is often a symptom of a much more serious cardiac issue.
It probably isn't a shock to you, but no, you shouldn't put toothpaste on your junk.
Men who have listened to junk science and applied toothpaste down below actually risk a mild burn.
While we understand the desire to last longer in bed, there are so many safer and better options than toothpaste.
Pro Tip: One option that is much safer and a far more effective way to last longer in bed is with Promescent Delay Wipes and Delay Spray.
One pharmacist, James O'Loan, is speaking out against this bizarre and dangerous trend.
Dr. O'Loan from Doctor 4 U online has railed against this trend in the British media, going on record about how dangerous it is.
The potential dangers of using toothpaste to help you last longer in bed include, but are not limited to:
The reason it's so extremely irritating to sensitive skin is because of the chemicals in toothpaste, including:
None of these are things you want near your penis in any world and for any reason.
If any of that got into your urethra, the swelling alone would be excruciating and could require medical intervention.
Basically, don't trust YouTube videos - do some research and use real products designed to treat premature ejaculation.
For premature ejaculation, just remember that it's very common - at least 30% of men deal with it at some point.
So, as we said - very common. Put the toothpaste down.
If you're looking for something to combat premature ejaculation, there is a wealth of safe and effective treatments available.
You'll be happy to know that none of them involve rubbing toothpaste on any part of you, either.
This treatment uses a mild desensitizing spray that makes your nerves less sensitive.
Because premature ejaculation is usually caused by oversensitivity in the nerves of the penis, delay spray is highly effective.
Simply spray a dose on your penis and rub it in, about 10 minutes before you expect to have sex.
Do one dose to start and see if you need more - you don't want to totally numb yourself.
If you need more, it's safe to add more and find exactly where you need to be.
The best part of delay spray is that there are no long-term risks associated with it.
You can use it as often as you have sex.
Like a delay spray, these wipes apply a mild agent that desensitizes the penis.
Wipes are nice because they're discreet in a way that a canister of spray can't be.
Sprays do tend to be more effective and it's up to you to decide which you prefer, as both are proven effective to treat PE.
PE is usually never due to a health problem, at least to the level that ED can be. That said, your doctor can still help you find the right solution.
While delay wipes and sprays work great, there can be underlying causes of PE that should be addressed as well:
Again, the conditions that might contribute to PE are rarely dangerous, but they can make your life difficult.
If anxiety is causing PE, and you're having anxiety about PE, then you're on the cusp of a spiral.
You should definitely speak with a counselor or a GP for any sexual dysfunction you happen to have.
No, if you're experiencing ED, especially along with shortness of breath or other cardiac issues, you need to talk to your doctor.
Over 50% of men who experienced cardiac problems had ED as a precursor.
Because of the restriction of blood flow that cardiac problems cause, the first areas affected are usually extremities.
You'll see this in your hands or feet as well if you have chronic blood flow constriction - tingling in the fingers and toes is common.
The tell-tale numb and tingly arm as a sign of a heart attack is because of acute restriction of blood flow from a clot.
If you're older, have a history of heart disease, or several risk factors for heart disease and you're experiencing ED, see your doctor.
Other reasons to see your doctor if you have ED are:
For many men, erectile dysfunction can act as a canary in a coal mine, alerting them to a growing problem before it's too late.
If you don't have a medical or psychological reason for ED, then it's likely a trip to your health care professional is necessary.
As you can see, there are many options for treating PE and ED and none involve minty spreads on your penis.
Invest in an actual solution and stop watching YouTube videos, unless they have cats.
Oils and other chemicals in toothpaste are great for your teeth and polishing silver, but that's about as adventurous as you should get.
If you're dealing with PE, then delay sprays and wipes is your best bet.
The sprays and wipes are affordable and available to order discreetly online.
They are proven safe, highly effective, and simple to use.
What's even better is that the longer you use them, the more effective they are.
And last but certainly not least, is that, these sprays and wipes, when used correctly, don't transfer to your partner.
Dr. Wayne Hellstrom is a board-certified Professor of Urology and Chief, Section of Andrology at Tulane University School of Medicine in New Orleans, Louisiana. He works as a urologist at Tulane University, University Medical Center, and the Veterans Administration Medical Center in New Orleans. Wayne received his MD from McGill Medical School followed by a residency there in General Surgery. He completed a residency in Urology at UC San Francisco, and an AUA scholar-funded fellowship in Andrology at the UC Davis. Dr. Hellstrom is the past President of the Sexual Medicine Society of North America and the International Society of Sexual Medicine. He has authored or coauthored over 100 book chapters and more than 500 manuscripts in peer-reviewed journals.
Absorption Pharmaceuticals LLC (Promescent) has strict informational citing guidelines and relies on peer-reviewed studies, academic or research institutions, medical associations, and medical experts. We attempt to use primary sources and refrain from using tertiary references and only citing trustworthy sources. Each article is reviewed, written, and updated by Medical Professionals or authoritative Experts in a specific, related field of practice. You can learn more about how we ensure our content is accurate and current by reading our editorial policy.
Marissa Crowdis; Saad Nazir. 2021 July 01. Premature Ejaculation. National Center for Biotechnology Information. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK546701/#:~:text=The%20term%20premature%20ejaculation%20describes,disorder%20in%20the%20male%20population.
Erectile dysfunction. 2022 January 23. Wikipedia. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Erectile_dysfunction#Causes
Thushanth Sooriyamoorthy; Stephen W. Leslie. 2021 August 12. Erectile Dysfunction. National Center for Biotechnology Information. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK562253/
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