Why is it hard to get aroused again after sex? The science of the Sexual Refractory Period.

Why it’s hard to go again… | The science of the Sexual Refractory Period

For many people, the sexual refractory period — the time it takes to recover from sexual activity and be able to do it again — can be frustratingly long.

The sexual refractory period is the time it takes for a person to recover from sexual activity and be able to do it again. For many people, this can be a frustratingly long time.

In a study of 1,500 men, the average time it took to recover from sexual activity and be able to do it again was about 16 minutes. However, there was a wide range of times, from a few seconds to a few hours.

The sexual refractory period is thought to be caused by a combination of factors, including the release of the hormone prolactin after orgasm. Prolactin is known to have a number of effects on the body, including reducing sexual desire and causing fatigue.

Another factor that is thought to play a role in the sexual refractory period is the nervous system. After sexual activity, the nervous system is thought to need time to recover from the stimulation.

There are a number of ways to reduce the length of the sexual refractory period. one way is to have sex more frequently. This is because the more frequently a person has sex, the shorter their sexual refractory period is likely to be.

Another way to reduce the length of the sexual refractory period is to masturbate. This is because masturbating can help to desensitize the nervous system.

There are also a number of medications that can be used to reduce the length of the sexual refractory period. These include Viagra, Cialis, and Levitra.

The refractory period is the time immediately after orgasm and ejaculation, where a man is either physiologically unable to be erect, psychologically disinterested in sex, or both. Watch until the end to know how to get to round 2!

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Rena Malik, MD is a urologist and pelvic surgeon on youtube to educate people about all things urology including erectile dysfunction, how to increase testosterone, problems with sex, premature ejaculation, urinary leakage, or incontinence, overactive bladder, urinary tract infections, prostate issues and more.

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DISCLAIMER: This video is purely educational and does not constitute medical advice. The content of this video is my personal opinion and not that of my employer(s). Use of this information is at your own risk. Rena Malik, M.D. will not assume any liability for any direct or indirect losses or damages that may result from the use of the information contained in this video including but not limited to economic loss, injury, illness, or death.