Nerve-sparing surgery was out of the question, and due to complications, part of the penile shaft was removed.“You look down and go, holy smoke. I was left with about a half-inch of male tool,” he says.
Still no erection Glen, 64, a Vancouver computer programmer, was diagnosed four years ago with an aggressive form of prostate cancer.
“Men man up and don’t talk.”Her husband, she said, had that “one Achilles heel.”“But you don’t say this sucked, because I only had it for five years.”The words pour out of her as she recalls the love she lost too soon.
“You learn from each other, you leave each other alone, you have dinner, you sleep together, you comfort each other. I nearly missed it.”[email protected] on the arrow below to watch this video: Erection Enhancement Options.
A year after surgery, he still has not had an erection. The thing hasn’t been like this in 50 years.”The only “malfunction” he’d ever had before, says Jarvis was “once in a hot tub in Montreal.”“Here’s the full humiliation,” he added.At 65 you can get used to a lot of things.”Although sex has changed, “orgasms feel different, but they are still orgasms,” Alan said.“If you think about sex with your wife as being able to stick it in, then you’re in trouble,” he said. He decided to get a penile implant.”She told him it was his decision.“If your manhood is more broad-based and sexuality is about mutual pleasure, you’ll do better.”Hardaway’s husband did not recover erections. He got the implant, which left him semi-erect all of the time, and he was happy with it.Sadly, the cancer metastasized, and five years later, he died.Had he been more proactive and less fearful, Hardaway believes “absolutely” that the outcome would have been different.“Jeff Jarvis is a hero,” she said.