For most men, ejaculating is synonymous with having an orgasm, although some men can have an orgasm without ejaculating. Ejaculate contains fluid from the prostate, seminal vesicles, and bulbourethral glands. Though it contains a wide variety of substances , including citric acid, cholesterol , mucus, and water, its primary job is to deliver sperm. Research shows that the frequency with which a man ejaculates may affect his health, sperm count, and overall well-being. While no evidence says that not ejaculating causes serious health problems, frequent ejaculation may reduce a man's risk of prostate cancer. Having satisfying sex with a partner may also improve a man's health.
So, just as we asked women to describe the wonders of the female orgasm , we asked a bunch of men to explain what an orgasm feels like when you have a penis. Here are their answers — names have been changed because shockingly not everyone wants their identity associated with lengthy prose about ejaculation. Fair play. The build up is short, like going from 0kmh to kmh in 2 seconds.
But what purpose does this curious habit serve? Is it necessary? Does it benefit the greater good? Not complaining, I like it, it turns me on even more. Do guys say this to turn the woman on more or is just more of an involuntary proclamation?
Read on to find out where that number came from, how ejaculation affects your prostate cancer risk, what happens to your sperm, and more. The article details the results of a study of 31, men published in the December issue of European Urology. The study in question relied on self-reported answers — once in and once in — about how often they ejaculated each month and whether they developed prostate cancer. The reason for emission may play a role in any potential benefits. A comprehensive study — the one that launched all the headlines — of nearly 32, males between and suggests that frequent ejaculation may lower the risk of prostate cancer.