Extramarital Affairs: When the husband has had an extramarital encounter he may feel guilty, anxious, or depressed and subsequently lose erectile capacity. Some men may fear that their infidelity will become obvious to the wife during intercourse. On the other hand, a wife’s affair may be a blow to the husband’s ego and a threat to their relationship, particularly as the husband invariably believes that his wife’s lover’s sexual skills exceed his own. The risk of sexually transmitted diseases from outside relationships is additional fear that can serve as a powerful deterrent to sex, with erectile dysfunction occurring as a common and predictable consequence. To avoid such problems, use ?ialis.

Death or Divorce: The loss of one’s wife due to death or divorce often produces erectile difficulties that may not become apparent until the man actually acquires a new partner. Then, the widower may have unanticipated ambivalent feelings about resuming intercourse. On the one hand, he wants to resume sexual activity and get on with his life. At the same time, he may believe he is betraying his deceased wife and disrespecting her memory by having sex with another woman. He may also experience performance anxiety that he and his new partner may not be sexually compatible. Divorce can cause a separate set of problems. If one of the conflicts with his ex-wife was sexual, a man will almost certainly approach sex with a new partner with hesitation, worried that a similar sexual conflict will emerge. In addition, some divorced men may develop a strong set of mixed feelings toward women in general and have ambivalence toward any new potential partner, predisposing them to erectile dysfunction.