Have you ever had a problem with getting an erection? Or it just wasn’t hard enough?
There are many known benefits that Kegels carry, both for health and sexual performance. Get more general information about Kegel exercises. There is a common belief that these exercises are intended exclusively for women, but are they really?
Have you ever had a problem with getting an erection? Or it just wasn’t hard enough? Maybe you want to be able to delay your ejaculation? You have come to the right place.
Today’s world is often turned towards female health and pleasure, but what about men? Male pelvic floor muscles can also get weakened due to aging, frequent digestive problems, overactive bladder or weight gain. These muscles get especially weak after prostate surgery.
What can Kegels do for you
Doing them on regular basis can help you control your bladder and bowel movements. Easing prostate symptoms is also one of the benefits. But other than that, they can do wonders for your sexual performance.
Key benefits include:
- Harder erection – strengthening the muscle that supports your erection as well as improving blood flow to that area leads to stronger erection
- Lasting longer – getting these muscles in form makes it possible to contract on demand which helps to delay ejaculations
- More pleasurable – good blood flow, better pleasure
- Stronger orgasms – or even multiple orgasms
With that being said, let’s start with locating your pelvic floor muscles.
Pretend you are trying to avoid passing gas. The muscle that contracts is pelvic floor muscle. Another way to locate this muscle is trying to stop urinating mid-flow. Use this technique for locating purposes only, as doing Kegels during urination and with a full bladder can lead to UTI (urinary tract infection).
If you are doing that squeeze right, your penis should ‘’jump’’ a little. If you are not sure you’re doing it right you can check by placing a finger behind your testicles and feeling the contractions.
Ready to go!
Now that you located the right muscle, all you have to do is contract it for 5 seconds, release for 5 seconds and repeat 10-20 times, 3 times a day. Don’t forget to breathe normally during exercises and try not to squeeze surrounding muscles (buttock, leg or abdominal).
When you get used to it, try to increase the length of contracting and releasing to up to 10 seconds. You can even switch it up a bit by doing short, 2 seconds contractions and releases, as opposed to longer ones. You can work that muscles out with a few other exercises such as the squat or the bridge.
The easiest workout you ever heard of right? Are you ready to try them? Let us know what you think.