Author Topic: Venous Leakage Causes  (Read 5242 times)


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Venous Leakage Causes
« on: December 13, 2011, 04:36:09 pm »
Here is a question that is puzzling me. Every morning I get up I can get an erection no problem…and actually feel horny after the certain herbs I have been taking..I do think the standing up thing helps…now I can maintain the erection with no limit on time with very light stimulation.

But if I leave him he will lose partially fairly quickly..not immediate tho…but will still be full of blood to get hard again quickly...I know that your site says venous leakage or partial can be down to low T..is it possible I am still on the low side or could I have venous leakage any other way.  It is not like there is not enough pressure as he is well hard enough.

Could it actually be that because of the fact I am doing all this without my partner present and I am just losing it anyway as I am not stimulated?..as obviously when with her the constant stimulation means no probs…So difficult to gauge..as probably a lot in the head as well!

I read in your site that pycnogenol seems to have a great effect for this venous problem if that is what it is or should I just continue to try crank my T levels up...what would you recommend?
« Last Edit: December 13, 2011, 04:40:21 pm by Qualcan »


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Re: Venous Leakage Causes
« Reply #1 on: December 13, 2011, 06:20:10 pm »
Well, first of all, venous leakage can be caused by a variety of issues, including injury or trauma to the penis.  However, "classic" venous leakage occurs from the atrophy and hardening of the internal structures of the penis, including nerves, connective tissue and so on.  This is a very common battle for many middle-aged guys and the studies show low T accelerates this and testosterone therapy can partially reverse it.  (Of course, I can't advice you on whether or not to go on HRT - that's between you and your doctor since it involves discussions about risk factors, your medical history, side effects, etc.)

Now there are undoubtedly other things that also contribute to this same general "hardening" process, such as AGE's, high glucose, hypertension, oxidative damage, inflammation and aging. Personally, I believe that the body can significantly heal itself if you turn off all the things that are causing injury. 

As far as Pynogenol, it has been shown to help with venous insufficiency, which I think is where the confusion lies:


That's a little different animal than venous leakage, although they do have some overlap.  However, Pycnogenol likely helps somewhat with venous leakage as well (although I don't know of any study that proves that).  Why do I say that?  Because Pycnogenol lowers inflammation, improves lipids, lowers blood pressure and, perhaps most importantly, improves collagen synthesis. 

I cover that in this link:


Also, if you have venous leakage, get checked by a urologist as there are other solutions to some of the organic problems as well...
« Last Edit: December 13, 2011, 06:54:10 pm by PeakT »
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Re: Venous Leakage Causes
« Reply #1 on: December 13, 2011, 06:20:10 pm »